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Full text of "Annual report"

THE TOWN OF 
IPSWICH, MASSACHUSETTS 

2007 ANNUAL REPORT 




■ 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Standing left to right - Patrick J. McNally, 
Elizabeth A. Kilcoyne, Chair, James W. Foley, Ingrid F. Miles, Edward B. Rauscher. 



Cover photo copyright David McGahey, "Riverwalk at Night." 
Town Report compiled by Sarah Stanton. 



ANNUAL TOWN REPORT 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

2007 



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TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Roster of Town Officials and Committees 6 

April 3, 2007 Annual Town Meeting 19 

October 16, 2007 Special Town Meeting 33 

Board of Selectmen 49 

Town Manager 51 

Special Asst. Town Manager, Purchasing 53 

Department of Public Safety 53 

Police Department 53 

Fire Department 55 

Animal Control 57 

Harbors 58 

Shellfish 59 

Department of Public Works 60 

Public Works Divisions 60 

Facilities Department 61 

Cemeteries/Parks Department 62 

Department of Code Enforcement 63 

Building Department 63 

Health Department 64 

Zoning Board of Appeals 65 

Department of Planning and Development 66 

Planning Board 67 

Conservation Commission 68 

Historical Commission 70 

Housing Partnership 72 

Department of Human Services 73 

Recreation Department 73 

Youth Services 74 

Council on Aging 76 

Veterans Services 77 

Department of Utilities 78 

Electric Department 78 

Water Division 79 

Wastewater Treatment 80 



TABLE OF CONTENTS (CONTINUED) 



Finance Directorate 81 

Accounting Office 81 

Treasurer/Collector 82 

Assessors Office 82 

Town Clerk 83 

Elections and Registrations 84 

MIS Department 86 



Ipswich Public Library ...86 

School Department 89 

Hall-Haskell House 98 

Open Space Committee 99 

Ipswich Bay Circuit Trail Committee 100 

Government Study Committee 100 

Commuter Rail Trail Committee 1 00 

Recycling Committee 101 

Trust Fund Commission 102 

Cable TV Advisory Committee 100 

Financial Statements-Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 2007 1 04 



2007-2008 ROSTER OF TOWN OFFICIALS AND COMMITTEES 



Board of Selectmen 



MANAGEMENT 



Edward B. Rauscher 

Patrick J. McNally 

James W. Foley 

Elizabeth A. Kilcoyne, Ch. 

Ingrid F. Miles 



Director of Finance & Accounting 

Assistant Town Accountant 

MIS Director 

Assessor 

Town Clerk 

Assistant Town Clerk 

Treasurer/Collector 

Assistant Treasurer 

Deputy Tax Collector 

Director of Code Enforcement 

Local Building Inspector 

Health Agent 

Food Inspector 

Plumbing & Gas Inspector 

Sealer of Weights & Measures 

Fence Viewer 

Fence Viewer 

Wiring Inspector 
Asst. Wiring Inspector 



Rita M. Negri 

Karen Repucci 

Gregory Parachojuk 

Frank J. Ragonese 

Pamela Z. Carakatsane 

Kathleen A. Marini 

Kevin A. Merz 

Donald J. Carter 

Kelley & Ryan Associates, Inc. 

James A. Sperber 
Eric Colville 

Colleen Fermon 
Allen R. Gromko 

Robert R. Hyde 
Dwight Brothers 
James A. Sperber 

Steven McKay 

Donald Stone 
David Levesque, Sr. 



Director of Plant & Facilities 



William A. Hodge 



Director of Public Works 
Supt/Cemetery & Parks 



Robert Gravino 
James E. Graffum 



Fire Chief 



Arthur Howe 



Police Chief 
Deputy Police Chief (Acting) 

Harbormaster 
Assistant Harbormasters & 
Deputy Shellfish Constables 



Gavin Keenan 

Gavin Keenan 

Justin Daly 

Daniel J. Kmiec 

Jason R Sinclair 

James Zabelski 

Paul Nikas 

Peter Nikas 

Jonathan Hubbard 

Jason Monteiro 

Michael Tullercash 

Edward F. Gallivan 

Eric A. Copithorne 

Matthew W. Bodwell 

Thomas Colpitts 



Shellfish Constable 
Asst Shellfish Constable 



Arnold Thistlewood 
Scott LaPreste 
Brenda Turner 



Emergency Management Director 

(1 year) 
Assistant Emergency Mgt Director 

(1 year) 



Arthur Howe 



Daniel Moriarty 



Animal Control Officer 
Assistant Animal Control Officer 



Matthew Antczak 
Girard Martin 



Historian 

Director of Human Services 

Director of Council on Aging 

Library Director 

Dir/Planning & Development 

Assistant Planner 

Affordable Housing Coordinator 

Open Space Program Manager 



(vacant) 

Elizabeth M. Dorman 

Diane Mitchell 

Victor E. Dyer 

Glenn C. Gibbs 

Kate Day 

Thomas L. Bentley 

Kristen Grubbs 



Stewardship Coordinator 
Conservation Agent 



Beth O'Connor 
David P. Pancoast 



Town Counsel 



Town Manager 



Special Assistant to the Town Manager 



Adm. Asst. to Town Manager/BOS 



Superintendent of Schools 



Brian Riley 

Kopelman & Paige, PC 

Robert T. Markel 

Sarah A. Stanton 

Judith A. Sullivan 
Richard L. Korb 



Director of Utilities/ WTP Supt. 

Electric Light Department Mgr. 

Wastewater Treatment Plant Supt. 

Business Manager/Utilities 



Tim Henry 

Carl Lemiesz 

Patrick Brennan 

Mark Cousins 



Water Treatment Plant Supt. 

Power Plant Superintendent 

Asst. Power Plant Superintendent 



Town Engineer 



Joyce Kippen 

Jeffrey Turner 
Victoria Halmen 



Veterans District 



Terrance P. Hart 



Action, Inc. 
(1 year) 



Tone Kenney 
Charlotte Dodge 



Affordable Housing Trust Fund 

Board 

(2 years) 



Michael Jones 

Susan Monahan 

James Warner, Ch. 

Glenn C. Gibbs 

James W. Foley 



Agricultural Commission 
(3 years) 



Donald Galicki 

Mike Victor 

Michael Marini 

Royce Knowlton 

Caitlin Kenney 

Laura Russell, Ch 

Mark Kozazcki 



8 



Alternates 
(3 years) 

Athletic Playing Fields Study 
Committee ( 1 year) 



Mario Marini 
Fred Winthrop 

James W. Foley, Ch. 

Beth O'Connor 

Carl Nylen 

Ken Taylor 

James Graffum 

Ken Swenson 

Susan Markos 

(vacant) 

James Robertson 

Tom Gallagher 

Elizabeth Dorman 

David M. Koonce 



Bay Circuit 
(1 year) 



Lawrence G. Eliot 



Board of Assessors 
(3 years) 



Frank J. Ragonese, Ch. 

John Moberger 

Karen L. Rassias 



CATV 

(1 year) 



Robert T. Markel 

Joseph W. Parks 

Gregory Parachojuk 

Thomas Lohnes 

Edmund Traverso 

Robert Ryan, Ch. 

Robert White 

Ann Savage 

James Maloney 

robert Wicks 

Ingrid F. Miles 



Cemetery & Parks Commission 
(3 years) 



Nicholas Markos, Ch. 
Harry Argeropoulos 
Theodore Lemieux 



Coastal Pollution Control 
Committee ( 1 Year) 



Robert Marcaurelle 



Commission on Energy Use & 

Climate Protection 

(1 year) 



William Bingham, Ch. 

(vacant) 

Robert Gravino 

Edward Rauscher 

Robert Markel 

Tim Henry 

Judy Sedgewick 

Donald Bowen 

Ken Savoie 

Marc Simon 

Heidi Paek 

Michael Johnson 

Laura Dietz 

Harvey Schwartz 

A Adam Devoe 



Community Development Plan 

Implementation Task Force 

(1 year) 



Web Bingham, Ch. 

Thomas Mayo 

William Gallagher 

Richard Kallman 

(vacant) 

(vacant) 

(vacant) 

(vacant - SC) 

Ingrid F. Miles 

Glenn Gibbs 

Kate Day 



Commuter Rail Committee 
(1 year) 



Dorcas Rice, Ch. 

Robert Waldner 

Joseph Carlin 

Chris Curry 



Conservation Commission 



Brian F. O'Neill 



10 



(3 years) 



Conservation Commission Cont. 



Glenn Wood 

David Standley, Ch. 

Jennifer Hughes 

Barbara Beaman 

Mary "sissy" Folliott 

Sharon Cushing 



Associate Members (1 year) 



Affiliate Member ( 1 year) 



Karl Kastorf 
(vacant) 
(vacant) 



Constable 
(3 years) 



Peter Dziadose 



Council On Aging 
(3 years) 



Dorothy Chulyk-Butcher 

Elizabeth Nelson 

Cheryl Ferris 

Carol Poirier 

Carol Emerson-Owen, Ch. 

Patricia A. Parady 

Tone Kenney 



Design Review Board 
(3 years) 



Maiya Dos 

Dianna Pacella 

Chris Saulnier 

June S. Gahan 

(vacant) 



Alternate Members 



Ken Savoie 
Mary Kroesser 



Eight Towns & the Bay Committee 
(1 year) 



Franz Ingelfinger 
Glenn Wood 



Fair Housing 
(1 year) 



Tone Kenney 

Sara O'Connor, Ch. 

Robert T. Markel 



11 



Robert Bonsignore 



Feoffees Town Committee 
(1 year) 



Joan K.' Arsenault, Ch. 

Paul Surpitski 

Robert K Weatherall 

Harvey Schwartz 

Ingrid F. Miles 

Robert White 

Susan MacDonald 



Finance Committee 
(3 years) 



Jamie Fay 
Janice Clements-Skelton 
Daniel E. Clasby, Ch. 
Robert White 
William M. Craft 
Michael Schaaf 
Marion Swan 
Raymond K. Morley 
Richard F. Howard 



Secretary 



Lynne Gibbs 



Government Study Committee 
(1 year) 



Jeremy Hathaway 

Gerry Anne Brown, Ch. 

David Standley 

Laura Hamilton 

Laura Dietz 



Hall-Haskell Standing 

Committee 

(1 year) 



William Nelson 

Theresa Stephens, Ch. 

Helen M. (Peg) Burr 

William L. Thoen 

Stephanie Gaskins 

Margaret E. Broekel 



12 



Board of Health 

(3 years) 

Board of Health Cont. 



Ed Sukach 
James C. Lahar 

Charles Hill 

Spencer R. Amesbury, MD 

Susan C. Hubbard 



Historical Commission 
(3 years) 



John Moss 

Wilma S. Gooby 

Walter Pojasek 

Peter Lampropoulos, Cn. 

June S. Gahan 

Marjorie H. Robie 

Nancy L. Thompson 



Housing Authority 
(5 years) 



Kenneth M. Blades 

Sara O'Connor 

Tone Kenney 

Moriah K. Marsh, Ch. 

Edgar Turner (State Appt.) 



Ipswich Bay Circuit Trail 

Committee 

(1 year) 



Lawrence G. Eliot, Ch. 

Barbara Ostberg 

Mary Cunningham 

Ralph Williams 

Norman Marsh 

James Clark 

Linda Coan 

Diane Young 



Ipswich Cultural Council 

(3 years) 

Maximum (2) terms 



Michelle Shibley-McGrath 
Sunny West 
Kathleen O'Reilly 
Rebecca Gayton 
Robin Silverman 
Terri Unger, Ch. 
Cynthia August 



13 



Ipswich Cultural Council Cont. 



Marianne Cellucci 

Sr. Patricia Ro linger 

Blaze Johnson 

William Skelton 

Linda Laterowicz 

Barta Hathaway 



Ipswich Housing Partnership 
(1 year) 



Michael Schaaf, Ch. 
James M. Warner 

Michael Jones 

Donald Greenough 

Edward D. Dick 

(vacant) 

William "Jay" Gallagher 

Donald Bowen 



Ipswich River Watershed 

District Advisory Board 

(2 years) 



David Standley 



Library Trustees 
(3 years) 



Robert K Weatherall 

Lawrence J. Pszenny 

Marie Louise Scudder 

Nancy L. Thompson 

George R. Gray, Ch. 

Judith L. Rusin 

Helen Danforth 

William Thoen 

Marion Frost 



MAPC Representative 
(3 years) 



Christine Sandulli 



Moderator 
(1 year) 



A. James Grimes III 



Mosquito Control Advisory 



Lisa Galanis 



14 



Board 
(1 year) 



Robert Gambale, Ch. 

Ed Ruta 

Ernest Brockelbank. 

Anne WaHace 



Open Space Committee 
(1 year) 



Ralph Williams 

David Standley 

Carl Nylen 

Glenn Hazelton, Ch. 

Ruth Sherwood 

Wayne Castonguay 

Carolyn Britt, Ch. 



Planning Board 

(5 years) 



Brian Hone 

Timothy A. Purinton, Ch. 

Robert L. Weatherall 

Michael Ryan 
James A. Manzi, Jr. 



Associate Member (2 years) 



Cathryn Chadwick 



Public Safety Facilities Committee 
(1 year) 



James W. Foley. Ch. 

Edward D. Dick 

Elizabeth Kilcoyne 

William Thoen 

Paul McGinley 

Roland Gallant 

John Morris 

Sean Cronin 

Willard Maker 

Jamie Fay 

George Markos 

Arthur Howe 

Gavin Keenan 



William A. Hodge 



15 



Recreation Committee 
(3 years) 



Recreation Committee Cont. 



Edith Cook, Ch. 

Christina Merrier 

Anne Josephson 

Kerrie Bates 

Adam Gray 

Kathryn Sheppard 

Dan McCormick 



Recycling Committee 



Mark Avenmarg 

Penny Devoe 

Joanne Delaney 

Elizabeth Kilcoyne 

Phillip Grenier 

Suzanne Benfield, Ch. 

Fiona Stewart 

Amy Whynott 

Judy Sedge wick 



Registrar of Voters 
(3 years) 



Elizabeth McCarthy 

Robert M. Stone 

Peter Ross 



Sandy Point Advisory Committee 
(1 year) 



Joseph W. Parks 
Stanley W. Wood 



School Committee 
(3 years) 



Norman Sheppard 

Barry Hopping 

Edmund Traverso 

Hugh O'Flynn 

Dianne Ross 

Jeffrey B. Loeb, Ch. 

Joan K. Arsenault 



Whittier Representative 



Raymond K. Morley 



Shade Tree & Beautification 
Committee 



Edward B. Rauscher, Ch. 
James W. Foley 



16 



(1 year) 



Shade Tree & Beautification Cont. 



Robert Gravino 

Benjamin Staples 

Armand Michaud 

Daniel Morrow 

Janet Craft 

Nancy Thompson 

Jennifer Tougas Rauscher 

Martha Varrell 

Martha Chase 



Shellfish Advisory Board 
(1 year) 



John Pelletier, Ch. 

Joseph D. Kmiec 

Evan Parker 

Paul Damon 

Anthony Murawski 

Frank B Michon 

Joseph McCarthy 



Trust Fund Commission 
(3 years) 



Walter J. Pojasek 

Jean Emerson 

Robert K. Weatherall, Ch. 



Waterways Advisory 

Committee 

(3 years) 



Evan Parker 
Ronald Cameron 

BUI Callahan 
Ken Spellman, Ch. 

Jeffrey French 
John Wigglesworth 
Elton McCausland 



Zoning Board of 
Appeals 
(5 years) 



Robert A. Gambale, Ch. 

Benjamin Fierro 

Kevin Lombard 

Timothy S. Perkins 

Roger LeBlanc 



Alternate Members 



Robert Bodwell 



17 



(1 year) Robert Tragert 



18 



RECORD OF ACTION 

TOWN OF IPSWICH ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

APRIL 2, 2007 

Pursuant to the foregoing warrant, the legal voters of the Town of Ipswich met in the Ipswich High 
School/Middle School Performing Arts Center in said Town of Ipswich on Monday, April 2, 2007. A quorum 
being present (254 present - 200 required), the meeting was called to order by the Moderator, Mr. A. James 
Grimes, III, at 7:43 p.m. 

Non-registered persons were given permission to attend the meeting as spectators and were seated on the floor 
to the left of the stage. 

ARTICLE 1 CONSENT CALENDAR 

On motion made by Mr. Patrick McNally, duly seconded it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

(1) Fix the salary and compensation of all elected Town Officers as presented in the town and school operating 
budgets; 

(2) Choose the following officers, viz: A Moderator for one [1] year; two [2] Selectmen for three [3] years; two 
[2] members of the School Committee for three [3] years; the above officers to be voted on one ballot at the 
YMCA Gymnasium, 1 10 County Road, on TUESDAY, APRIL 10, 2007. The polls shall open at 7:00 a.m. 
and shall close at 8:00 p.m.; 

(3) Transfer $275,000 from surplus funds in the Electric Division to the General Fund; 

(4) Rescind the unexpended balance of $130, 100 from the bond authorization approved under Article 19 of the 
April 5, 1999 Annual Town Meeting; and 

(5) Authorize the Board of Selectmen to appoint temporarily a member of said Board to Acting Town Manager 
for a limited period of time not to exceed the date of the 2008 Annual Town Meeting for purposes of 
vacation, leave, or absence in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 268A, sections 20 and 
21A. 



ARTICLE 2 FINANCE COMMITTEE ELECTION 

On motion made by Mr. Daniel Clasby, duly seconded it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Elect Marion Swan to the Finance Committee for a term of three (3) years. 



19 



ARTICLE 3 DATE OF THE ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

On motion made by Ms. Elizabeth Kilcoyne, duly seconded, it was 

VOTED (90 YES - 72 NO) TO: 

Amend the General By-Laws to change Chapter 11, Section 1(a), "Annual Town Meeting" to replace the 
following language: 

"The Annual Town Meeting of the Town shall be held on a date and at a time as specified by the Board of 
Selectmen in the warrant, within the first seven calendar days of the month of April; and all business, 
except the election of such officers and the determination of such matters as by law or by this chapter 
are required to be elected or determined by ballot, shall be considered at that meeting or at an 
adjournment thereof to another day. That part of the Annual Town Meeting devoted to the election of 
officers and the determination of such questions as by law or by this chapter are required to be elected or 
determined by ballot shall be held on a Tuesday in April not less than eight (8) nor more than fifteen 
(15) days after the first date of said meeting, in accordance with the provisions of Section 6." 
with: 

"The Annual Town Meeting of the Town shall be held on the second Tuesday of the month of May and 
at a time as specified by the Board of Selectmen in the warrant; and all business, except the election of 
such officers and the determination of such matters as by law or by this chapter are required to be 
elected or determined by ballot, shall be considered at that meeting or at an adjournment thereof to 
another day. That part of the Annual Town Meeting devoted to the election of officers and the 
determination of such questions as by law or by this chapter are required to be elected or determined by 
ballot shall be held on a Tuesday in May not less than seven (7) nor more than fifteen (15) days after the 
first date of said meeting, in accordance with the provisions of Section 6." 

ARTICLE 4 SPECIAL STABILIZATION FUND 

On motion made by Mr. James Foley, duly seconded, it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Establish under Chapter 40, Section 5B of the Massachusetts General laws, a Capital Improvements 
Stabilization Fund for the purpose of accepting funds from a variety of sources to be used exclusively for annual 
capital expenditures by Town departments; and further, to transfer $285,000 from the general fund and $15,000 
from free cash into the Capital Improvement Stabilization Fund. 

ARTICLE 5 FY'07 TOWN BUDGET AMENDMENTS 

On motion made by Mr. Edward Rauscher, duly seconded, it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Amend its action taken under Article 5 of the April 3, 2006, Annual Town Meeting (the FY'07 Municipal 
Operating Budget), to transfer: 



20 



Department 


Acct. Number 
11612- 


Account 


From To 


Town Clerk 


5306 
11611- 


Data Processing 


(550.00) 




5131 


Overtime 


t 




11612- 








5423 


Special Printing 


(8.18) 




11611- 








5141 


Diff/Incentive 






11232- 






Town Mgr 


5308 
11231- 


Labor Relations 


(122.50) 




5121 


Salaries-Temp PT 






14312- 




i 


DPW-Sanitation 


5385 
14211- 


Sanitary Collection 


(113,113.56) 


DPW- Admin. 


5115 
14211- 


Perm Wages 






5126 


Sick Leave Buyback 




DPW - Equip. 


14221- 






Maint. 


5126 
14222- 


Sick Leave Buyback 






5483 


Pts In House 






14222- 








5486 


Sweeper Maint 






14243- 






DPW- Highway 


5818 

14242- 


Vehicles 






5242 


Road Treatment 






14242- 








5243 


Drain Maint 






14911- 






DPW-Cemetery 


5114 
14721- 


Perm Other 




Consolidated Bldg 


5115 

14722- 


Perm Wages 


(3,000.00) 




5251 


Bldg Maint 






12512- 






Building Inspector 


5311 
12512- 


Other Consultants 


(500.00) 




5511 


Training 


(750.00) 




12512- 








5733 


Conf Registration 


(115.00) 




12511- 








5114 


Salaries-Perm Other 





526.68 



31.50 



122.50 



8,574.79 

3,523.60 

6,873.97 

5,171.00 

3,000.00 

21,829.00 

49,645.00 

10,000.00 

4,496.20 



3,000.00 



1,365.00 



21 





11911- 








Benefits 


5193 
11922- 


Retirement 


(25,000.00) 




Insurance 


5736 
11931- 


Workers Comp 
Management 


(20,000.00) 




Misc. Expense 


5110 
11932- 


Transfer 


(12,828.20) 






5511 


Training 


(207.89) 






12101- 








Police 


5117 
12101- 


Dispatcher 




2,574.81 




5126 


Sick Leave Buyback 




26,785.15 




12101- 










5131 


Overtime 




28,676.13 


Capital Improvements 








Stabilization Fund 




Stabilization Fund ( 


41,000) 


Cons Building Maint. 


1472-5251 Building Repairs 




41,00( 



So that total FY'07 municipal operating budget, as so amended and inclusive of override debt service, shall total 
$12,438,864, offset by revenues totaling $537,016 leaving an amount to be raised and assessed of $11,901,848. 



AND AMENDED UNDER ARTICLE 29 RECONSIDERATION AS FOLLOWS: 



On motion of Mr. Patrick McNally, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Amend Article 5 following "building repairs $41,000" to read: 

So that total FY'07 municipal operating budget, as so amended and inclusive of override debt service, shall total 
$12,324,364, offset by revenues totaling $537,016 leaving an amount to be raised and assessed of $1 1,901,848 
and an additional amount of $41,000 to be transferred from the Capital Improvement Stabilization Fund 
authorized under Article 4, bringing the total FY'07 budget to $12,365,364. 

(See attached letter dated April 26, 2007, from Brian W. Riley, Town Counsel; and memorandum dated April 
20, 2007, from Finance Director. Rita Negri regarding Article 5.) 



ARTICLE 4 



PRIOR YEAR UNPAID BILLS 



On motion made by Mr. Edward Rauscher, duly seconded, it was 



UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 



Appropriate the sum of $17,623.08 to pay bills incurred in prior years and remaining unpaid: 



Department 



Category & Vendor 



Amount 



Sewer 

Water Treatment Plant 



Electric & Water Bills 
Electric Bills 



$10,781.69 
$6,841.39 



22 



Total: $17,623.08 

And to meet this appropriation by transferring $17,623.08 from the Water and Sewer Department surpluses. 

ARTICLE 5 FY'08 MUNICIPAL OPERATING BUDGET 

On motion made by Mr. Daniel Clasby, duly seconded, it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

(1) Raise and appropriate the sum of $11,798,051 for the purposes indicated in the FY'08 Municipal Operating 
Budget as outlined in the Finance Committee Report, and that, in addition to the $11,798,051, the Town 
vote to raise and appropriate: 

for Excluded Debt Service $ 1,006,935 

for a Total Appropriation of $ 13,348,002; and 

(2) Transfer from available funds: 

from Free Cash $ 239,917 

from Free Cash (restricted revenue - Library) $ 30,885 

from Plum Is. National Wildlife Refuge in Lieu of Taxes $ 19,224 

from4% Tourism : $ 689 

from Open Space Recreation Fund (stewardship position) $ 26,746 

from Library Construction Grant $ 60,300 

from the overlay surplus $ 104,000 

Total Available Funds $ 481,761 

Leaving a net to be raised and assessed of $12,866,241 

AND AMENDED UNDER ARTICLE 29 RECONSIDERATION AS FOLLOWS: 

On motion made by Mr. Patrick McNally, duly seconded, it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Delete $28,098 from the DPW, Highways Division, and Pavement Management Account #1424-5242. 

(See attached letter dated April 26, 2007, from Brian W. Riley. Town Counsel; and memorandum dated April 
20, 2007. from Finance Director, Rita Negri regarding Article 7.) 

23 



ARTICLE 6 FY'08 MUNICIPAL BUDGET AMENDMENT 

On motion made by Ms. Ingrid Miles, duly seconded, it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Amend its action taken under Article 7 of the April 2, 2007 Annual Town Meeting, (the FY'08 Municipal 
Operating Budget) by increasing the appropriation thereunder by transferring $177,830 from the Code 
Enforcement Revolving Fund to the following municipal departments: 

Dept.# Department Object Code Description Amount 

242 Highways 5242 Road Treatment $76,396 

154 MIS 5816 Microsoft Exchange Server 2003 upgrade $12,000 

Five year PC Replacement Program (Year 

154 MIS 5816 2) $26,000 

210 Police 5818 Cruiser Replacement (1) $27,000 

Canon CD4070 Digital Document 

154 MIS 5816 Recorder $6,434 

Animal 

292 Control 5818 Animal Control Truck $20,000 

620 Recreation 5816 Playground Equipment $10,000 

Total $177,830 

ARTICLE 7 FY'08 SCHOOL BUDGET 

On motion made by Mr. Jeffrey Leob, duly seconded, it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

(1) Raise and appropriate the sum of $18,058,816 for the School Department budget for FY'08, and for the 
FY'08 School Department budget of $18,058,816, 

transfer from available funds: 

Free Cash $239,916 

Plum Island National Wildlife Refuge In Lieu of Taxes $ 19,223 

Overlay Surplus $104,000 

Total Available Funds ,...$363,139 

Leaving a net to be raised and assessed of $17,695,677 



24 



ARTICLE 8 HIGH SCHOOL/MIDDLE SCHOOL DEBT SERVICE 

On motion made by Ms. Dianne Ross, duly seconded, it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Raise and appropriate the sum of $2,517,428 for FY'08 debt service payments related to the construction and 
furnishing of the new Middle School and High School including, without limitation, moving expenses and 
expenses necessary to secure the former Whipple Middle School. 

ARTICLE 9 SCHOOL BUDGET AMENDMENT 

On motion made by Mr. Jeffrey Leob, duly seconded, it was 

VOTED (50 YES - 29 NO) TO: 

Amend its action taken under Article 9 of the April 2, 2007, Annual Town Meeting? (the FY08 School Budget), 
by increasing the appropriation thereunder and by transferring the sum of $200,000 from free cash to the 
'Transportation account" account (S9-65-3309-6333) of the Ipswich Public Schools. 

ARTICLE 1 WHITTIER REGIONAL VOCATIONAL TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL BUDGET 

On motion made by Mr. Raymond Morley, duly seconded, it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Raise and appropriate the sum of $539,935 for the Town's share of the FY'08 annual operating, capital and debt 
service expenses of the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High School District. 

ARTICLE 11 FY'08 WATER & SEWER BUDGETS 

On motion made by Ms. Elizabeth Kilcoyne, duly seconded, it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

(1) Raise and appropriate the sum of $2,398,921 for the FY'08 operating, debt service, and capital expenses of 
the Water Division, Department of Utilities, said sum to be offset in part by the water surplus of $92,888, 
the balance of said appropriation to be met by revenues of the Water Division during FY'08; and 

(2) Raise and appropriate the sum of $1,549,000 for the FY'08 operating, debt service, and capital expenses of 
the Wastewater Division, Department of Utilities, said sum to be offset in part by the Wastewater surplus of 
$94,669, the balance of said appropriation to be met by revenues of the Wastewater Division during FY'08. 

25 



ARTICLE 12 EQUIPMENT BOND 

On motion made by Mr. Edward Rauscher, duly seconded, it was 

VOTED BY 2/3 VOTE (25 YES - 1 NO) TO: 

( 1 ) Appropriate the sum of $389,422 to purchase heavy equipment for the Department of Public Works and to 
fund replacement of the Town's I-Net (data network); and (2) to raise this appropriation by authorizing the 
treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes under the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, as amended. 

ARTICLE 13 CHAPTER 90 

On motion made by Mr. James Foley, duly seconded, it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Appropriate the sum of $328,017 under the provisions of Chapter 90 of the General Laws to obtain any 
materiel, equipment and/or services incidental thereto; and to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire 
easements in conjunction therewith by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain or otherwise; and in furtherance of 
the project(s), to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, state and/or 
private grants without further appropriation; and to meet this appropriation by transferring an equal sum from 
Chapter 90 available funds. 

ARTICLE 14 CITIZEN PETITION: YOUTH DIRECTOR 

On motion made by Ms. Elizabeth Dorman, duly seconded, it was 

VOTED (189 YES - 75 NO) TO: 

Appropriate the sum of $28,098 to maintain the position of Youth Director for the Recreation Department in 
order to continue offering current levels of indoor and outdoor programs for local children in need. 

HARBORMASTER BOAT PURCHASE 

On motion made by Mr. James Foley, duly seconded, it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

( 1 ) Appropriate the sum of $73,500 to fund the purchase of a new Harbormaster's boat; and 

(2) Transfer the sum of $73,500 from the Waterways Improvement Fund to reimburse the General Fund for the 
cost of the new Harbormaster's boat. 

26 



ARTICLE 15 REVOLVING FUNDS: COUNCIL ON AGING; HISTORICAL COMMISSION: 

HEALTH DIVISION; SHELLFISH DEPARTMENT 

On motion made by Ms. Ingrid Miles, duly seconded, it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Re-authorize for FY'08 the following revolving funds established under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 
44, Section 53E W. 

(1) A Council on Aging Revolving Fund, to be funded through activity fees. The COA Fund may be used to 
pay for special activities, expendable supplies and/or part-time wages. No more than $100,000 may be 
expended by the Council on Aging from monies transferred into said fund during FY' 08; and 

(2) An Historical Commission Revolving Fund, to pay for preservation of Town records and the purchase of 
expendable supplies. No more than $5,000 may be expended by the Historical Commission from monies 
transferred into said fund during FY'08. The source of funds shall be the sale of publications, such as 
replicas of the Declaration of Independence and other historical documents; and 

(3) A Health Division Revolving Fund, the use of said fund to finance additional part-time help in the Health 
Division and to pay related expenditures. No more than $7,000 may be expended by the Health Division in 
FY'07 from such excess funds transferred into said fund during FY'08. The source of funds shall be 
housing code inspection fees; and 

(4) A Shellfish Department Revolving Fund, to be funded through a surcharge of $50 on commercial 
shellfish licenses, the use of said fund to enhance the shellfish resources of the town under the guidance of 
the Shellfish Advisory Board and Town Manager. No more than $7,000 may be expended the Shellfish 
Department Revolving Fund during Fiscal 2008. 

ARTICLE 16 COMMITTEE REPORTS 

On motion made by Mr. James Foley, duly seconded, it was 

VOTED BY A MAJORITY TO: 

Accept the reports of, and continue the following committees as standing committees of the Town: the Hall- 
Haskell Committee; the Athletic Playing Fields Study Committee; the Cable TV Advisory Board; the 
Commuter Rail Committee; the Community Development Plan Implementation Task Force; the Coastal 
Pollution Control Committee; the Eight Towns and the Bay Committee; the Government Study Committee; the 
Ipswich Bay Circuit Trail Committee; the Mosquito Control Advisory Board; the Open Space & Recreation 
Committee; the Parking Committee; the Ad Hoc Committee examining the Feoffees of the Grammar School; 
the Ipswich Coalition for Youth; the Public Safety Facilities Study Committee; the Shade Tree and 
Beautification Committee; the Recreation Committee; the Sandy Point Advisory Committee; the Shellfish 

27 



Advisory Board; the Wind Power Committee; the Waterways Advisory Board and the Recycling Committee. 



ARTICLE 17 SPECIAL ACT: POLICE CHIEF CIVIL SERVICE 

On motion made by Ms. Ingrid Miles, duly seconded, it was 

VOTED BY A MAJORITY TO DEFEAT: 

Authorizing the Board of Selectmen to request a special act of the legislature exempting the Town from Civil 
Service requirements in hiring a Police Chief subsequent to January 1, 2009. 

ARTICLE 18 LIQUEURS AND CORDIALS 

On motion made by Mr. James Foley, duly seconded, it was 

VOTED BY A MAJORITY TO: 

Accept the provisions of Section 2 of Chapter 481 of the Acts of 1993 to permit a common victualer who holds 
a license to sell liqueurs and cordials in accordance with the provisions of Massachusetts General Law Chapter 
138, Section 12. 

ARTICLE 19 HIGH STREET SEWER EXTENSION 

On motion made by Mr. Daniel Clasby, duly seconded, it was 

VOTED (64 YES - 138 NO) TO DEFEAT: 

Indefinitely postponing this article. 

AND 

On motion made by Ms. Elizabeth Kilcoyne, duly seconded, it was 

VOTED BY 2/3 VOTE (158 YES - 60 NO) TO: 

Approve a sewer extension greater than 500 feet from 201 to 247 High Street consistent with the provisions of 
town bylaws; and to appropriate $710,000 to survey design and prepare bid documents for and to construct a 
sanitary sewer extension in the area from 201 to 247 High Street; and to determine that this project shall be 
subject to betterment assessment at a rate sufficient to recover 100% of said project costs, and the method of 
calculation shall be by dwelling unit, and to raise this appropriation by authorizing the treasurer, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes under the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws Chapter 44, as amended. 



28 



ARTICLE 20 ELECTRIC DEPARTMENT SUB STATION PROTECT 

On motion made by Mr. Edward Rauscher, duly seconded, it was 
VOTED BY 2/3 VOTE (55 YES - 15 NO) TO: 

Appropriate $7 million to survey, design and undertake construction of a new sub station and associated 
distribution equipment at the Vermette Court Sub Station on property owned by the Electric Department, and to 
meet such appropriation, by authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to borrow 
said sum in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44 or any other enabling authority. 



ARTICLE 21 WATER PROJECT BOND 

On motion made by Mr. James Foley, duly seconded, it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

INDEFINITELY POSTPONE appropriating $1.3 million to survey, design, and construct improvements to 
the Town's water distribution system by extending the water main north on Route 1; and to raise this 
appropriation by authorizing the treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial 
notes under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, as amended. 

ARTICLE 22 ESTABLISHMENT OF AFFORDABLE HOUSING TRUST FUND 

On motion made by Ms. Elizabeth Kilcoyne, duly seconded, it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

To see if the Town will vote: to accept the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, Section 55C, 
establishing a trust to be known as the Ipswich Affordable Housing Trust Fund whose purpose shall be to 
provide for the creation and preservation of affordable housing in the Town for the benefit of low and moderate 
income households, and in implementation thereof will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to execute a 
Declaration of Trust and Certificate of Trust for the Ipswich Affordable Housing Trust Fund; and to amend 
Chapter X of the General Bylaws of the Town as follows: 

1) Amend "Section 1. Custody of Funds and Securities" by adding, after the words "Park Commissioners", the 
following: ", the Affordable Housing Trust Fund trustees," 



29 



2) Rename the paragraphs entitled "Section 1. Custody of Funds and Securities", "Section 2. Investments and 
Expenditures of Trust Funds" and "Section 3. Annual Reports", to "(a)", "(b)", and "(c)", and place all three 
paragraphs under a new heading, "Section Two. Other Trust Funds"; 

3) Add "Section 1. Affordable Housing Trust Fund", to read as follows: 



"Section 2. Affordable Housing Trust Fund 



& 



a) There shall be a Board of Trustees of the Ipswich Affordable Housing Trust Fund established by the vote 
under Article 26 of the Warrant for the 2007 Annual Town Meeting, in this section called "the board", which 
shall include five (5) trustees. The trustees shall be appointed by the Board of Selectmen, after consultation 
with the Ipswich Housing Partnership. The board shall consist of one member of the Board of Selectmen, at 
least two members of the Ipswich Housing Partnership, if in existence at the time of appointment, the Town 
Manager or his designee, and two other members appointed by the Board of Selectmen. Trustees shall serve for 
a term of two years to be appointed for staggered terms. 

b) The powers of the board, all of which shall be carried on in furtherance of the purposes set forth in 
Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44 Section 55C, shall include the following: 

(1) to accept and receive property, whether real or personal, by gift, grant, devise, or transfer from any person, 
firm corporation or other public or private entity, including without limitation grants of funds or other property 
tendered to the trust in connection with provisions of any zoning ordinance or by-law or any other ordinance or 
by-law; 

(2) to purchase and retain real or personal property, including, without restriction, investments that yield a high 
rate of income or no income; 

(3) to sell, lease, exchange, transfer or convey any personal, mixed, or real property at public auction or by 
private contract for such consideration and on such terms as to credit or otherwise, and to make such contracts 
and enter into such undertaking relative to trust property as the board deems advisable notwithstanding the 
length of any such lease or contract; 

(4) to execute, acknowledge and deliver deeds, assignments, transfers, pledges, leases, covenants, contracts, 
promissory notes, releases and other instruments sealed or unsealed, necessary, proper or incident to any 
transaction in which the board engages for the accomplishment of the purposes of the trust; 

(5) to employ advisors and agents, such as accountants, planners, appraisers and lawyers as the board deems 
necessary; 

(6) to pay reasonable compensation and expenses to all advisors and agents and to apportion such compensation 
between income and principal as the board deems advisable; 

(7) to apportion receipts and charges between incomes and principal as the board deems advisable, to amortize 
premiums and establish sinking funds for such purpose, and to create reserves for depreciation depletion or 
otherwise; 

30 



(8) to participate in any reorganization, recapitalization, merger or similar transactions; and to give proxies or 
powers of attorney with or without power of substitution to vote any securities or certificates of interest; and to 
consent to any contract, lease, mortgage, purchase or sale of property, by or between any corporation and any 
other corporation or person; 

(9) to deposit any security with any protective reorganization committee, and to delegate to such committee 
such powers and authority with relation thereto as the board may deem proper and to pay, out of trust property, 
such portion of expenses and compensation of such committee as the board may deem necessary and 
appropriate; 

(10) to carry property for accounting purposes other than acquisition date values; 

(1 1) to borrow money on such terms and conditions and from such sources as the board deems advisable, to 
mortgage and pledge trust assets as collateral; 

(12) to make distributions or divisions of principal in kind; 

(13) to comprise, attribute, defend, enforce, release, settle or otherwise adjust claims in favor or against the 
trust, including claims for taxes, and to accept any property, either in total or partial satisfaction of any 
indebtedness or other obligation, and subject to the provisions of this act, to continue to hold the same for such 
period of time as the board may deem appropriate; 

(14) to manage or improve real property; and to abandon any property which the board determined not to be 
worth retaining; 

(15) to hold all or part of the trust property uninvested for such purposes and for such time as the board may 
deem appropriate; and 

(16) to extend the time for payment of any obligation to the trust."; 



ARTICLE 23 COMBINING AFFORDABLE HOUSING TRUST FUNDS 

On motion made by Ms. Elizabeth Kilcoyne, duly seconded, it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Authorize the Board of Selectmen to petition the General Court for special legislation, as set forth in Article 26, 
relating to transferring the funds and other property held by the Ipswich Affordable Housing Trust Fund, 
established by special act in 2004, to the new Trust Fund established by vote of Town Meeting under Article 25 
of this warrant. 

ARTICLE 24 RIVERWALK BONDS 

On motion made by Ms. Ingrid Miles, duly seconded, it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 



31 



INDEFINITELY POSTPONE that the Town vote to amend its actions taken under Article 24 of the Warrant 
for the April 7, 2003, Annual Town Meeting ("Riverwalk Bonds") and Article 22 of the Warrant for the April 5, 
2004, Annual Town Meeting (Riverwalk Supplemental Funding) by changing the purpose for which the bonds 
were to be expended from: "...survey, design, and construct a pedestrian bridge across the Ipswich River, to be 
located in the area of South Main Street and Union Street, and to obtain any materiel and/or services incidental 
thereto", to: ".. .survey, design, and construct a pedestrian bridge across the Ipswich River, to be located in the 
area of South Main Street and Union Street, and to obtain any materiel and/or services incidental thereto, and 
further in conjunction with said project, to survey, design, and construct improvements such as crosswalks, 
landscaping, sidewalks, foot paths, and parking, in the general vicinity of the Riverwalk entrance on South Main 
Street, and to obtain any materiel and/or services incidental thereto. 



ARTICLE 25 DRAINAGE EASEMENT OVER TOWN LAND 

On motion made by Mr. Patrick McNally, duly seconded, it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Authorize the Board of Selectmen to petition the Massachusetts General Court to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to grant a drainage easement over land owned by the Town at Hood Farm Road, as shown on a 
plan entitled "Definitive Subdivision Plan of Land, Open Space Preservation (Cluster) for Winchester 
Commons", prepared by Meridian Engineering, Inc., dated November 17, 2000, revised January 9, and 
Februarys 2001. 

ARTICLE 26 RECONSIDERATION 

On motion made by Mr. Patrick McNally, duly seconded, it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Reconsider Article 7, the Municipal Operating Budget for Fiscal Year '08 AND to Reconsider Article 
5, FY'07 Town Budget Amendments. 

On motion made and duly seconded, the meeting was adjourned at 1:25 a.m. on April 3, 2007. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Pamela Z. Carakatsane, CMC 
Town Clerk 



32 



RECORD OF ACTION TAKEN AT THE 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 



OCTOBER 15, 2007 

Pursuant to the foregoing warrant, the legal voters of the Town of Ipswich met in the Ipswich High 
School/Middle School Performing Arts Center in said Town of Ipswich on Monday, October 15, 2007. A 
quorum being present (241 present - 200 required), the meeting was called to order by the Moderator, Mr. A. 
James Grimes, III, at 7:55 p.m. 

Non-registered persons were given permission to attend the meeting as spectators and were seated on the floor 
to the left of the stage. 



ARTICLE 1 



FY'07 UNPAID BILLS 



On motion made by Ms. Ingrid Miles, duly seconded it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Appropriate the sum of $53,806.86 to pay unpaid bills incurred in prior years and remaining unpaid: 



DEPARTMENT 

Misc. Finance 



VENDOR 

The Ipswich Center 
The Ipswich Center 
Coastal Orthopedics 



AMOUNT 

377.50 

385.91 

40.33 



TOTALS 



803.74 



Consolidated Maint. 



Ipswich Electric 
Ipswich Water 
Ambient Temperature 
Corp 



1,642.15 
44.56 

411.50 



2,098.21 



Legal 



Kopelman & Paige 
Kopelman & Paige 



18,719.38 
6,896.52 



25,615.90 



Fire Dept. 



Call Firefighter 
Arthur Howe 



150.00 
850.00 



1,000.00 



Recreation Dept. 



Trustees of Reservation 
Ipswich Electric 



800.09 
110.46 



910.55 



Town Manager 



REW Environmental 
Community News 
Eagle Tribune 



18,068.40 
591.60 

488.24 



19,148.24 



Water Treatment 



Verizon 
ABB Inc 



195.32 
193.71 



389.03 



33 



29.10 




37.41 




89.68 




44.12 




20.00 




17.89 




39.50 




240.00 




28.25 


545.9.' 


11.66 




40.33 


51.99 


43.47 




113.78 




3,086.00 


3,243.25 



Veterans' Dr. Amesbury 

Beacon Family Med 

Charter Prof. 

Commonwealth Rad 

Lahey Clinic 

NS Cardiovascular 

Neurological Consultants 

Inc. 

Essex City OBGYN 

NS Ear Nose & Throat 

Police Beverly Radiology 

Coastal Orthopedics 

Electric Recycled Office 

UPS 
Verizon 



TOTAL 53,806.86 53,806.86 

and to meet this appropriation by raising $50,174.58 from Fiscal 2008 taxes; $389.03 from the Water Division 
surplus and $3,243.25 from the Municipal Light Department surplus account. 

ARTICLE 2 FY'08 TOWN BUDGET AMENDMENTS 

On motion made by Ms. Elizabeth Kilcoyne, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

amend its action taken under Article 7 of the April 2, 2007, Annual Town Meeting (the FY'08 Municipal 
Operating Budget), as amended by Article 8 of the April 2, 2007 Annual Town Meeting, as follows: 

1) appropriate $20,000 from the Waterways Improvement Fund to be added to the Harbormaster budget (12952- 
5432) to fund for the repair and reconstruction of the main platform area at the Town Wharf and the purchase of 
a gangway and float for the Town Wharf; and 

2) appropriate $17,445 from Federal Emergency Management Agency payments to the Town (111 0-45801) to 
be added to the Highway Department - Road Treatment Account (14242-5242) to reimburse the Department for 
expenses incurred during the April 2007 Nor'easter flood emergency; and 

3) transfer $74,600 from Police Department, Ambulance Account (12102-5381) to the Fire Department 
Overtime account (12201-5131); and 

4) transfer $6,000 from the DPW-Equipment Maintenance account (14222-5486) and $14,21 1 from the DPW- 
Equipment Maintenance account (14222-5483) to the DPW-Highway account (14243-5818) to fund the 
purchase of ancillary equipment for the sidewalk snow plow; 



34 



And further: 

5) transfer $14,665 from the Police Department Ambulance Account (12102-5381) to the Consolidated 
Buildings, Town Hall Maintenance Account (14722-5251) to pay for repairs and painting of the exterior 
woodwork at Town Hall; and , 

6) appropriate $68,000 to be raised by taxes into the Stabilization Fund. 

so that the total Fiscal 2008 municipal operating budget of $13,348,002, as so amended and inclusive of 
override debt service, shall total $13,385,447. 

(See attached memorandum dated October 18, 2007, from Finance Director, Rita Negri, regarding this 
article.) 

ARTICLE 3 FY'08 SCHOOL BUDGET AMENDMENTS 

On motion made by Ms. Joan Arsenault, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

amend its action taken under Article 9 of the April 2, 2007, Annual Town Meeting (the FY'08 School Operating 
Budget) as follows: 

1) appropriate $73,152 from free cash to the School Department for Medicaid funds deposited into the General 
Fund during Fiscal 2007; and 

2) appropriate $1 17, 675 from the School Insurance Recovery Fund (D-5) to reimburse the School Department 
for insurance payments for the flooding and ice damage incurred at the Middle School/High School complex 
and the Winthrop Elementary School in 2007; and 

3) appropriate $60,000 from additional Chapter 70 funds added to the Cherry Sheet during the state budget 
process to the School Department. 

so that the total appropriation under this article will increase from $18,058,816 to $18,309,643. 



ARTICLE 4 FY'08 WHITTIER BUDGET AMENDMENT 

On motion made by Mr. Ray Morley, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

amend its action taken under Article 12 of the April 2, 2007, Annual Town Meeting (the FY'08 Whittier 
budget) by increasing the appropriation by $4,81 1 from $539,935 to $544,746 to meet the Fiscal 2008 
assessment, said sum to be transferred from taxes. 



35 



ARTICLE 5 FY'08 WATER BUDGET AMENDMENT 

On motion made by Mr. James Foley, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

amend its action taken under Article 13 of the April 2, 2007, Annual Town Meeting (the FY'08 Water Division 
Operating Budget) by increasing the appropriation to be raised and assessed from $2,398,921 to $2,453,921, 
said sum to be offset by revenues from the Water Division during FY'08. 

ARTICLE 6 CHAPTER 90 

On motion made by Ms. Ingrid Miles, duly seconded it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Indefinitely postpone this article. 

ARTICLE 7 TOWN CHARTER AMENDMENT 

On motion made by Mr. Edward Rauscher, duly seconded it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

amend Sec. 27 of the Town Charter, Estimates of Expenditures , by: 

1) changing the date on which the Town Manager is required to submit a draft budget to the Board of Selectmen 
from "December 10" to "no later than 100 days prior to the Annual Town Meeting"; 

and to amend Section 28 of the Town Charter, Annual Budgets , by: 

2) changing the date on which the Selectmen are required to submit a proposed budget to the Finance 
Committee from "January 12" to "no later than 65 days prior to the Annual Town Meeting," said amendments 
to the Town Charter to take effect only if they are approved for a second time by the Annual Town Meeting in 
May 2008. 

ARTICLE 8 TOWN BYLAW AMENDMENT 

On motion made by Mr. Patrick McNally, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

amend the Town Bylaws, Chapter V, Section 2a, Consideration of Budgets, from 

"It shall be the duty of the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee to lay before the Finance Committee, 
on or before January 20th in each year, their budgets and projected expenses for the Town for the year, together 
with their recommendations for appropriations necessary to provide for the operation of the town government 

36 



during the year. It shall be the duty of the Electric Commissioners to lay before the Finance Committee, on or 
before March 1st their projection of income and expenses for the Electric Department for the year " 

to read: 

i 
"It shall be the duty of the Board of Selectmen and the School Committee to lay before the Finance Committee, 
no later than 65 days prior to the Annual Town Meeting, their budgets and projected expenses for the Town for 
the year, together with their recommendations for appropriations necessary to provide for the operation of the 
town government during the year. It shall be the duty of the Electric Commissioners to lay before the Finance 
Committee, no later than 65 days prior to the beginning of the fiscal year, their projection of income and 
expenses for the Electric Department for the year "; 



ARTICLE 9 TOWN BYLAW AMENDMENT 

On motion made by Mr. James Foley, duly seconded it was 

VOTED BY A VOICE VOTE TO: 

amend the Town Bylaws, Chapter II, Section 5, Adjournment , by inserting language at the beginning of the 
section to establish an adjournment time for the Annual and Special Town meetings to read: 

"Annual and Special Town Meetings shall adjourn normally at 1 1:00 p.m. A meeting can be extended beyond 
11:00 p.m. only to complete action on an article already under consideration. No motion to consider a new 
article may be admitted after 1 1 :00 p.m. unless the Moderator secures a vote of the assembly to continue the 
meeting to a specific time or to continue until all warrant articles are completed." 

ARTICLE 10 SPECIAL ACT ON SEWER EXTENSIONS 

On motion made by Ms. Elizabeth Kilcoyne, duly seconded it was 

VOTED (187 Yes - 102 No) TO: 

authorize the Board of Selectmen to petition the General Court for special legislation, as set forth below, 
relating to amending Chapter 83 of the Acts of 1999 regarding the method of assessing sewer betterments upon 
petition of abutters; provided, however, that the General Court may make clerical or editorial changes of form 
only to the bill, said petition to read as follows: 

AN ACT RELATIVE TO THE OPERATION OF THE SEWER SYSTEM OF THE TOWN OF 

IPSWICH 

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives in General Court assembled, and by the authority of 
the same, as follows: 

Section 1 . Section 2 of Chapter 83 of the Acts of 1999 is hereby rescinded. 

Section 2. Section 7 of chapter 30 of the Acts of 1946 is hereby amended by adding the following sentence: 
"Notwithstanding the provisions of the first sentence to the contrary, if the owners of not less than 66 2/3rds per 
cent of the land abutting a proposed sewer project, calculated on a basis consistent with the determined method 
of betterment of those lots to be served by said project, in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 83, Sec. 15, petition the sewer commissioners for construction of an extension of the sewer system 

37 



subject to betterment, the sewer commissioners may assess betterments up to 100 per cent of the cost of such 
extension to the sewer system." 

Section 3. This act shall take effect upon its passage. 



ARTICLE 11 



CITIZEN'S PETITION: SEWER EXTENSIONS 



On motion made by Mr. Patrick McNally, duly seconded it was 



VOTED BY A MAJORITY TO: 



Indefinitely postpone this article. 



ARTICLE 12 



STORMWATER BYLAW 



On motion made by Mr. Jamie Fay, duly seconded it was 



VOTED (108 YES - 72 NO) TO: 

Indefinitely postpone this article. 



ARTICLE 13 



ENERGY EFFICIENT ZONING 



On motion made by Mr. Timothy Purinton, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich, as set forth in Article 13 of the warrant for the 
October 15, 2007 Special Town Meeting as follows: 



1) Amend I. Purpose , first sentence, by adding, after "to protect, preserve and maintain the existing surface 
and groundwater supplies .... within the known aquifers of the Town;", the words "to encourage efficient use 
and conservation of energy;"; 

2) Amend III. Definitions by: 



a) Revising definition of "BUILDING HEIGHT" by inserting "solar energy collection apparatus" after 
"...bulkheads, cooling towers, ventilators..."; and 

b) Adding the following definitions in the correct alphabetical order: 

"SOLAR ENERGY COLLECTION APPARATUS - A device or structural design feature, the 
primary purpose of which is to provide for the collection, storage and distribution of solar energy for 
space heating or cooling, electricity generating, or water heating. 

WIND ENERGY CONVERSION SYSTEMS (WECS) - All equipment, machinery and structures 
utilized in connection with wind-generated energy production and generation, including related 
transmission, distribution, collection, storage or supply systems whether underground, on the 
surface, or overhead and other equipment or byproducts in connection therewith and the sale of the 

38 



energy produced thereby, including but not limited to, wind turbine (rotor, electrical generator and 
tower), anemometers (wind measuring equipment), transformers, substation, power lines, control 
and maintenance facilities, site access and service roads. 

WIND ENERGY CONVERSION SYSTEMS, COMMERCIAL - WECS that are designed or 
operated to provide less than fifty percent (50%) of its electrical output for use on site. 

WIND ENERGY CONVERSION SYSTEMS, MUNICIPAL - WECS located on Town owned 
or Town-controlled property without regard to the ownership of the structure or equipment. 

WIND ENERGY CONVERSION SYSTEMS, NON-COMMERCIAL - WECS that are 
designed or operated to provide fifty percent (50%) or more of its electrical output for use on site."; 



3) Amend V. Use Regulations by: 



a) Revising D. Table of Use Regulations as follows: 



i. Under Principal Uses, Community Facilities, revise the use "Town power plant, wastewater 
treatment facilities... or waste related facility" by deleting the words "Town Power Plant"; 

ii. Under Principal Uses, Community Facilities, add a new principal use, 'Town power plant, 
including a municipal wind energy conversion system" and insert "SPB 17 ' 26 " under each 
district column in that row; 

iii. Under Principal Uses, Commercial, add a new principal use, "Commercial wind energy 
conversion system" and insert "SPB 17, 26" under each district column in that row; 

iv. Under Accessory Uses, add a new row, "Non-commercial wind energy conversion system", 
and insert "SPB 6 " under each district column in that row; 

b) Add a Footnote "26." to Footnotes to Table of Use Regulations, said footnote "26." to read as 
follows: "26. Subject to the requirements of IX.M. of this zoning bylaw."; and 

4) Amend VI. Dimensional and Density Regulations. G. Other General Dimensional and Density 
Requirements, 2. a. by deleting the word "windmill" and replacing it with the words "wind energy conversion 
systems"; and 

5) Amend IX. Special Regulations, by adding a new section, M. Wind Energy Conversion Systems 

(WECS), said section to read as follows: 

"M. Wind Energy Conversion Systems (WECS) 

39 



"1. Purpose. 

The purpose of this section is to encourage the use of wind energy and to minimize the impacts of 
WECS on the character of neighborhoods, on property values, on the scenic, historic, and 
environmental resources of the Town; and to protect health and safety, while allowing wind energy 
technologies to be utilized. 



'©• 



2. Applicability. 

Municipal and commercial WECS are permitted principal uses and non-commercial WECS are 
permitted accessory uses, whether they are freestanding or building mounted, provided that they 
receive a special permit from the Planning Board, and that they confirm to the standards listed 
below. 

3. Dimensional Requirements. 

WECS shall comply with the following dimensional requirements: 

a. Freestanding WECS shall not exceed seventy-five (75) feet in height, measured from the 
average grade to the highest point reached by the blade arc, unless the Planning Board, 
pursuant to VI.G.2.a. of this bylaw, finds that: 



(1) A greater height does not derogate from the purpose of this section as set forth in 1. 
above; 

(2) The project proponent has demonstrated that the additional height is needed; and 

(3) The additional benefits of a higher tower outweigh any increased adverse impacts. 

b. The maximum blade elevation of a building-mounted WECS at the highest point of blade 
arc shall be no greater than twenty (20) feet above the existing building height. 

c. The minimum blade elevation for all WECS shall be no less than fifteen (15) feet above 
the ground at the lowest point of blade arc. 

d. All WECS shall be set back at a distance equal to not less than one (1) times the overall 
height of the WECS from the nearest property line or traveled way. The required setback 
may be reduced by the Planning Board if it determines that a lesser setback will not 
present a risk to the public welfare nor adversely affect any other purpose of this bylaw. 

4. General Standards. The following standards shall apply to all WECS, except for paragraphs 
a., c, and h., which shall only apply to freestanding WECS: 

a. The only type of freestanding commercial or municipal WECS allowed is monopole 
towers. 

b. Climbing access to WECS shall be adequately secured. 

c. WECS shall be lighted only if required by the Federal Aviation Administration. Lighting 
of other parts of WECS, such as appurtenant structures, shall be limited to that required 

40 



for safety and operational purposes, and shall be reasonably shielded from abutting 
properties. 

d. The noise level of WECS and associated equipment, as measured at the property line and 
nearest residence, shall: 

(1) Be no greater than 10 dBA over the existing ambient noise levels; and 

(2) Conform to Massachusetts noise regulations (310 CMR 7.10). To facilitate the 
Planning Board's determination of compliance with this standard, the Applicant shall 
be required to submit an analysis, prepared by a qualified engineer that demonstrates 
compliance with these noise standards, as well as consistency with Massachusetts 
Department of Environmental Protection guidance for noise measurement, unless the 
Planning Board finds the manufacturer's data on noise sufficient to make this 
determination. 

e. Electromagnetic Interference with radio frequency communication, traceable to the 
operation or location of WECS, shall be limited in accordance with all applicable sections 
of the Federal Communications Commission specifications. 

f. WECS shall be inspected and serviced annually according to the manufacturer's 
maintenance manual and will be considered abandoned if not properly maintained for a 
period of one year or if designated a safety hazard by the Building Inspector. 

g. WECS shall be painted a non-reflective color designed to blend with the surrounding 
environment. 

h. All wires associated with WECS shall be located underground. 



5. Submission Requirements: 

a. A plan indicating the proposed location of the proposed WECS, existing and proposed 
structures, aboveground utility lines and any other significant features or appurtenances; 



b. Structural drawings of the WECS tower, including pad design and guy wire design, if 
applicable; 

c. Drawings and specifications, including noise data, of the generator, hub and blades, 
electrical support facilities, including transformers, cables and control devices; 



d. Drawings indicating method of making tower inaccessible to unauthorized personnel; and 

e. An operating and maintenance manual. 



41 



6. Criteria for Review and Approval. 



a. A special permit shall be granted under this section if the Planning Board finds that each . 
of the general standards set forth above have been met and that the location of the WECS 
is suitable and that the size, height and design are the minimum necessary for that 
purpose. 



The Planning Board shall also impose, in addition to any applicable conditions specified 
in this section, such conditions as it finds reasonably appropriate to safeguard the 
neighborhood or otherwise serve the purposes of this section, including, but not limited 
to: screening, lighting, fences, modification of the exterior appearance of the structures, 
limitation upon size, method of access or traffic features, parking, removal upon 
cessation of use or other requirements. Such conditions shall be imposed in writing and 
the applicant may be required to post bond or other surety for compliance with said 
conditions in an amount satisfactory to the Planning Board. 



c. The Planning Board may require the proponent to provide or pay for professional 
services to evaluate the proposal to determine the flexibility of geographic location, to 
analyze the loading capacities of the proposed structures, and to review camouflage and 
screening techniques. 

d. The granting of a special permit for a commercial or municipal WECS shall be 
conditional upon a finding by the Planning Board that the proposal is in the public 
interest and provides substantial benefit to the community, the burden of proof which 
shall rest with the applicant. 



e. Before it may approve the installation of a WECS, the Planning Board shall make a 
finding of fact that the locations of the facilities do not substantially adversely affect the 
surrounding area."; and 



4) Amend X. Site Plan Review by: 

a) Revising C. General Standards by deleting the word "and" from "10."; adding "; and" to the end of 
"11."; and adding a new standard "12.", to read as follows: "12. Energy, water and resource efficient 
design, through appropriate building orientation, landscaping and use of resource efficient materials and 
energy- and water-efficient systems."; 

b) Revising K. Lighting, second sentence, by adding the words "energy-efficient and", after the words 
"Lighting shall be"; 

c) Revising L. Site Landscaping by adding, at the end of the paragraph, the following unnumbered 
sentence: 'To the extent feasible or practicable, landscaping should be designed in an environmentally 
sensitive manner with non-invasive drought tolerant plants, so as to reduce irrigation needs and heating and 
cooling needs." 

42 



ARTICLE 14 EXPANSION OF IN-TOWN RESIDENCE ZONING 

On motion made by Mr. Timothy Purinton, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Amend the Official Zoning Map of the Town of Ipswich by rezoning the area shown on the attached map, 
which is on file in the office of the Town Clerk and the Department of Planning & Development, from Rural 
Residence A (RRA) to In-town Residence (IR) as follows: 

An area along or near the northerly side of East Street, including lots on Highland Avenue and lower Spring 
Street, said area containing all or a portion of the following lots: 

Assessor's Map: 31C; 

Lots: 100, 101, 106, 107, 108, 109, 110, 111, 112, 113, 114, 121, 123, 124, 127 

ARTICLE 15 PLANNED COMMERCIAL DISTRICT REVISIONS 

On motion made by Mr. Michael Ryan, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich as set forth in Article 15 of the warrant for the 
October 15, 2007 Special Town Meeting as follows: 

(1) Amend "IV. ZONING DISTRICTS , B. Intent of Districts , 6." by deleting the second and third sentences 
and substituting in lieu thereof the following sentence: Office and service uses are generally permitted; retail, 
research and development, enclosed manufacturing, warehousing and other commercial uses require a special 
permit."; and 

(2) Amend "V. USE REGULATIONS, B. Table of Use Regulations" as follows: 

Modify the "PC" column by changing the following prohibitions and allowances: after "Retail establishment 
selling general merchandise...", change "P" to "SPB"; after "Mini-storage warehouses", change "P" to "SPB"; 
after "Processing and treating of raw materials not enclosed...", change "SBA" to "-"; after "Enclosed 
manufacturing or processing", change "-" to "SPB"; and 
(3) Amend "VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS" by: 

a) Revising B. Table of Dimensional and Density Regulations, as follows: 

• under "District", within the Planned Commercial row, and after the words "Planned 
Commercial", add footnote "31." 

• amend the assigned dimensional requirements shown for the uses within the PC District by 
deleting the percentage "40" under the Maximum Building Area column and substituting in lieu 
thereof the percentage "45"; and 

b) Adding footnote "31." to "FOOTNOTES TO TABLE OF DIMENSIONAL 
AND DENSITY REGULATIONS," said footnote to read as follows: 



43 



"3 1 . In the PC District, for the purpose of minimizing curb cuts along Route One, the following 
performance standards shall apply: 

a. No new curb cut shall be allowed that is closer than 150 linear feet from any existing 
curb cut, except as provided in b. or d. below. In addition, new curb cuts on state 
and local roads shall be discouraged and developers shall be encouraged to seek 
access via a common driveway serving an adjacent lot or premises. 

b. Additional curb cuts shall be prohibited as set forth above; however, in general, one 
driveway curb cut shall be allowed per business, except that, in the case of a project 
with multiple businesses on the same premises, two means of ingress and egress 
shall be allowed and they may be constructed to be less than 150 linear feet apart and 
separated by a median strip. 

c. Curb cuts shall be limited to the minimum width for safe entering and exiting. The 
Mass Highway Department Project Development and Design Guide, current version, 
shall be used as a guide for determining adequate traffic design standards for any 
commercial project. 

d. The Planning Board, by special permit, may waive or alter any of the above 
performance standards, subject to a finding that said changes do not derogate from the 
intent of the Planned Commercial District."; 

c) Revise "E. Screening Requirements", second paragraph, first sentence, by deleting the words 
"Planned Commercial and Limited Industrial Districts" and substituting in lieu thereof the words 
"Limited Industrial District"; 



ARTICLE 16 MISCELLANEOUS ZONING 

On motion made by Mr. James Manzi, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich as set forth in Article 16 of the warrant for the 
October 15, 2007 Special Town Meeting, and amended as follows: 

1) Amend "III. DEFINITIONS " as follows: 

a) Revise "MAXIMUM BUILDING AREA" by deleting current title and substituting in lieu thereof 
"BUILDING AREA", to be listed in the proper alphabetical sequence, and by deleting the phrase "The 
sum of the horizontal projection(s) of all buildings or parts thereof on the lot" and substituting in lieu 
thereof the following: "The area of the footprint of all buildings on a lot, comprised of the sum of all 
horizontal projections as measured on a horizontal plane"; 

b) Revise the title of the definition "PRIVATE GUEST HOUSE" by deleting current title and 
substituting in lieu thereof "GUEST HOUSE, PRIVATE", to be listed in the proper alphabetical 
sequence; and 



44 



(2) Amend "V. USE REGULATIONS", as follows: 

a) Amend the 'TABLE OF USE REGULATIONS" by adding, to the column headings "RRA", "RRB", 
"RRC", and "IR", the footnote "16."; and by deleting the footnote "20." from the four rows within the 
RRB District and under the maximum building area column, and adding footnote "20." to the top of said 
column, as a footnote to "Maximum building area"; 

b) Amend "FOOTNOTES TO USE REGULATIONS" as follows: 

1. amend Footnote "13.", first sentence, by deleting the words "five-foot high fence" and 
substitute in lieu there the words "four- foot high fence"; 

2. revise footnote "16." by deleting the phrase: "In the Planned Commercial, General 
Business, Central Business, Highway Business, Industrial, and Limited Industrial Districts,"; 

3. delete footnote "19." in its entirety, and substitute in lieu thereof the following: "19. 
Reserved."; and 

(3) Amend "VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS, FOOTNOTES TO TABLE OF 
DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS " as follows: 

a) Amend Footnote "17." by adding, at the end of the sentence, the following: "Fences or walls are also 
exempt from the setbacks established in this Section, subject to the following requirements: 

a. For fences that extend beyond the required front yard setback (or the existing principal 
building, whichever is closer to the street), the building inspector shall have the authority 
to require that it be open and less than six feet in height. This requirement shall be based 
on a determination that the proposed fence would create an undue safety or traffic hazard 
by reason of impeding minimum sight distance requirements as established by the 
American Association of State Highway Transportation Officials (AASHTO). 

b. All fences shall be installed so that the finished side faces the abutting properties. 

c. A building permit shall be obtained for all fences over six feet in height and for installing 
any fence four feet in height or greater which extends beyond the required front yard 
setback (or the existing principal building, whichever is closer to the street). 

d. All applications for fence installation shall include a plot plan showing the location of the 
proposed fencing." 

b) Amend Footnote "20." by deleting the current language in its entirety and substituting in lieu thereof 
the following: "20. The calculation of building area shall not include temporary structures or buildings, 
such as temporary tents and screen houses." 

c) Amend Footnote "21." by adding, prior to the existing sentence, the following: 

"When calculating the maximum floor area, the following shall apply: 

a. Open sun decks shall not be calculated towards floor area; 
b."; and 

(4) Amend "VII. OFF-STREET PARKING AND LOADING REGULATIONS " as follows: 

a) Modify "B. Parking Requirements, Table of Minimum Parking Requirements", by amending use "34. 
Shopping center" by deleting the words "Five (5) spaces for every 1000 square feet of gross leasable 

45 



floor area" under the column heading "Required Parking Spaces" and substituting in lieu thereof the 
words "Four (4) spaces for every 1000 square feet of gross leasable floor area"; 

b) Modify "O. Surface, Drainage and Curbing", first sentence, by deleting the words "asphalt, concrete 
or similar,"; 

(6) Amend "VIII. SIGNS , D. Sign Requirements per Zoning District", paragraph "8.", by deleting everything 
after "increased in size" and substituting in lieu thereof the following: "and number from the requirements of 
this subsection D., as follows: (a) permitted uses in the non-residential districts that contain only one use in a 
building may be allowed up to two wall signs, provided that the total square footage does not exceed what is 
otherwise permitted by more than twenty-five (25%) percent; (b) in no event may the allowable maximum sign 
sizes be increased by more than fifty (50%)"; 

(7) Amend "IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS , J. Accessory Apartment" as follows: 

a) Revise "1. Purpose and Intent", first sentence, by deleting the words "conforming and"; 

b) Revise "2.b." by deleting the phrase "; and shall be occupied by a maximum of two (2) persons"; 

c) Revise "2.g.'\ first sentence, by adding the words ", RRB" after the words "In the RRA"; 

d) Delete the current language under "2.i." in its entirety and substituting in lieu thereof the following 
language: "The record owner of the lot shall reside on the property, in either the principal dwelling or 
the accessory apartment." 



ARTICLE 17 STREET ACCEPTANCES 

On motion made by Mr. Robert Weatherall, duly seconded it was 
VOTED BY A VOICE VOTE TO: 

(1) to accept Pitcairns Way as a town street as shown a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan Located in 
Ipswich, MA, Roadway Layout, Pitcairn's Way," dated February 23, 2006 and revised August 29, 2006, 
prepared for BGT Trust by Acres-Engineers, Surveyors, and stamped by Alexander Curcioli, Registered 
Professional Land Surveyor, on June 1, 2007, a copy of which is on file in the office of the Town Clerk; 

(2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said street (Pitcairns Way) for all 
purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; 

(3) to accept Cogswell Street Extension as a town street as shown on the plan entitled "Definitive Plan of Land, 
Cogswell Street Extension, for Carl E. Gardner, Jr., dated July 1997 and revised on November 13,1997, 
December 8, 1997, January 30, 1998 and May 13, 1998, prepared by Francis M. DeCesare, Registered 
Professional Land Surveyor and Civil Construction Management, Inc., and recorded at the Essex South District 
Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 327, Plan 16, a copy of which is on file in the office of the Town Clerk; 

(4) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said street (Cogswell Street 
Extension) for all purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; 



46 



(5) to accept Ruth Way as a town street as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan Located in 
Ipswich, MA", dated September 21, 2006, prepared for Habitat for Humanity by Meridian Associates, Inc., 
Donald E. Bowen, Registered Professional Land Surveyor, a copy of which is on file in the office of the Town 
Clerk; 

(6) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said street (Ruth Way) for all 
purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; 

(7) to accept Partridgeberry Place as a town street as shown on a plan entitled "Street Acceptance Plan Located 
in Ipswich, MA," dated August 17, 2007, prepared for the Martins Companies by Meridian Associates, Inc., 
Donald E. Bowen, Registered Professional Land Surveyor, a copy of which is on file in the office of the Town 
Clerk; and 

(8) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said street (Partridgeberry Place) 
for all purposes for which public ways are used in the Town. 



ARTICLE 18 PERSONAL PROPERTY ASSESSMENTS 

On motion made by Ms. Ingrid Miles, duly seconded it was 
UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

Indefinitely postpone this article. 



ARTICLE 19 OPEN SPACE PROGRAM - ADDITIONAL PARCEL 

On motion made by Mr. Patrick McNally, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

add the following parcel to the Open Space Parcels List (as referenced in Article 18 of the Warrant for the April 
3, 2000, Annual Town Meeting) on file in the office of the Director of Planning and Development and in the 
Office of the Town Clerk, said changes having been placed on file in the office of the Director of Planning and 
Development and in the Office of the Town Clerk by October 1, 2007: 

Land now/formerly of Carol A. Lopes, TE, and Peter Lopes, located at 300 High Street, also known as 
Assessor's Map 20 A, Parcel 033, consisting of approximately 2.05 acres. 

ARTICLE 20 ELECTRIC DEPARTMENT SUB STATION PROJECT 

On motion made by Mr. Edward Rauscher, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

appropriate the sum of $7,500,000 to survey, design and undertake construction of a new sub station and 
associated distribution equipment at the Vermette Court Sub Station and other improvements to the Town's 

47 



electric system, and to authorize the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to borrow 
$7,500,000 under G.L. c.44, §8 or any other enabling authority to meet this appropriation; 

And further move that that the Town Meeting adjourn, after acting on all articles in the warrant, to vote by 
printed ballot on October 30, 2007, at the YMCA Hall, County Road, the polls being open from 7:00 A.M. to 
8:00 P.M. on the following question: 

"Shall the Town appropriate the sum of $7,500,000 to survey, design and undertake construction of a 
new sub station and associated distribution equipment at the Vermette Court Sub Station and other 
improvements to the Town's electric system and authorize the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board 
of Selectmen, to borrow $7,500,000 under G.L. c.44, § 8 or any other enabling authority to meet this 
appropriation?" 

ARTICLE 21 SPECIAL ACT; INCURRING INDEBTEDNESS 

On motion made by Ms. Elizabeth Kilcoyne, duly seconded it was 

UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 

authorize the Board of Selectmen to petition the General Court for special legislation, as set forth below, 
relating to amending Chapter II, Section 6 of the Town's General Bylaws and superseding Chapter 324 of the 
Acts of 1994 which ratified the current bylaw; provided, however, that the General Court may make clerical or 
editorial changes of form only to the bill, said petition to read as follows: 

AN ACT RELATIVE TO INCURRING INDEBTEDNESS IN THE TOWN OF IPSWICH 

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives in General Court assembled, and by the authority of 
the same, as follows: 

Section 1. Chapter three hundred twenty-four of the acts of 1994 is hereby rescinded. 

Section 2. Notwithstanding the provisions of any general or special law to the contrary, Section 6 of 
Chapter II of the Town of Ipswich general bylaws is hereby rescinded and the following 
provision is inserted in its place: 

Section 6. Bond Appropriations 

No appropriation to be raised by bonds of the Town of Ipswich, except for an appropriation of an amount of less 
than one tenth of one percent (0.1%) of the current total equalized valuation of the Town for any purpose, shall 
be adopted unless the article calling for such appropriation first shall have received a two-thirds majority vote 
by Town Meeting, in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 44 of the General Laws, as amended, after 
there has been full opportunity for debate on the merits of the said article, and second shall have received a 
majority vote on a printed ballot. If said article shall have received a two-thirds majority vote of Town 
Meeting, the Board of Selectmen shall forthwith call for a special election for the purpose of voting on such 
appropriation, said election to be called in accordance with the Massachusetts General Laws. Notwithstanding 
the previous sentence, the Board of Selectmen may, but are not required to, vote to include a ballot question 
required by this section on the Town's annual election ballot, which vote will only be effective if the 
corresponding Annual Town Meeting has approved the appropriation pursuant to this section. The statement of 
the purpose of the appropriation shall be substantially the same in the article as in the ballot question. 

48 



Section 3. Nothing in this special act shall preclude the right of the Town Meeting to modify Chapter 2, 
Section 6 of the Town Bylaws without seeking a special act of the General Court. 

Section 4. This act shall take effect upon its passage. 



ARTICLE 22 



RECONSIDERATION 



On motion made by Ms. Elizabeth Kilcoyne, duly seconded it was 



UNANIMOUSLY VOTED TO: 



Indefinitely postpone this article. 



On motion made and duly seconded, the meeting was adjourned at 10:45 p.m. 



Respectfully submitted, 



Pamela Z. Carakatsane, CMC 
Town Clerk 




BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Elizabeth Kilcoyne, Chair 






Two thousand seven has been a year of goal setting for the Board of Selectmen as well as an evaluation of 
Ipswich's financial, organizational and conservation efficiencies. The year began by bringing together the chairs 
of the neighboring towns to review common needs and areas for potential savings. One outcome is an article on 
the annual town meeting warrant to initiate inter-municipal agreements for sharing large equipment. We hope 
that will lead to other collaboration to lighten the jurisdictional lines between towns and allow us to use our 



49 



collective strength to increase pension fund investments and local revenue options, and decrease health care 
insurance premiums. 

For the first time, the facilities of the town and the schools are being successfully managed by one department. 
My vision for the future is to have all buildings and land owned by Ipswich under one jurisdiction. This would 
allow the utilities and the schools to be free of matters outside their core mission. And, we have to continue to 
work towards eliminating the duplication of administrative functions. 
Better communication of Selectmen business has resulted in: 

weekly notification of agendas to Finance Committee, School Committee, town department 

heads and committee chairs. 



• 



• 



regular communication with chairs of Finance Committee and School Committee to give input 
and prepare for budgets. 

department heads joining Selectmen during regular Monday meetings to give updates on their 
goals and to receive feedback from Selectmen. 

creation and monthly review of town expenditure reports at Selectmen meetings 

Department of Revenue reviewing and reporting on the town's financial operations 

moving town meeting to the second week in May when more accurate financial information is 
available 

finalization of a Committee Handbook that gives guidance to the wonderful volunteers on the 50 
committees that help support and guide our town. 

creation of an opportunity for residents to give feedback to the Selectmen on the town website. 
We invited residents to respond to specific issues such as the Municipal Partnership Act and 
affordable housing —and did they ever! There are few shy people in Ipswich. 

This year we took major steps in recycling and conservation. I thank and applaud the residents of Ipswich for 
following the lead of the Recycling Committee and the DPW to save the town over $137,000 in FY'07 and 
approaching $150,000 in FY'08. The Selectmen have recently approved changes to the trash policy which 
reduces the number of trash barrels to 3, expands recycling opportunities for businesses and makes recycling 
mandatory at all public events. The Ipswich Municipal Light Department introduced a conservation program 
that has already reduced residential electricity use 2.1%. We were projected to increase usage by 7% over the 
next 10 years, so this is better than a respectable beginning. The program includes home energy audits, 
appliance rebates, compact fluorescent bulb giveaways as well as the very popular holiday light exchange. 
Check your monthly bills for conservation updates. 

Speaking of bills, electric and water conservation is up, but the rates are not down. The concept of its costing 
more to conserve is counter-intuitive, but the issue is operational costs. The basic operational costs of the light 
department are the same whether a family of 4 uses 700 kw/month or 400 kw/month. The basic operational 
costs of the water department are the same whether an individual uses 65 gallons per day or 50 gallons per day. 
In addition, the light department is upgrading the substations and transmission lines to prevent the interruption 
of service, and the water department is replacing 100- year-old pipes downtown that were originally projected to 
last for 50 years. 



50 



Public Safety Departments statewide have been challenged with increasing overtime expenses. Our Police and 
Fire Chiefs successfully worked with the Selectmen and Town Manager to manage/reduce overtime and this 
effort will continue in FY'09, as each of their overtime budgets have been reduced by $20,000. Thank you. 

We have a new ambulance company in town, Action Ambulance. By bidding this service, the town saved 
$180,000 and gained a full-time basic life-support ambulance at Linebrook Station. We have also reviewed the 
three-tier response by our public safety personnel and have an educational report for town meeting. 
At the fall town meeting, we voted to ask the state legislature to approve amendments to Ipswich's sewer 
extension regulations. The percentage has been lowered from 75% to 66-2/3% and allows Ipswich to determine 
the betterment method. 

The town purchased 85.5 acres of land on Great Neck to preserve the beauty of our coastal community. A 
walking path is being constructed for the adventurous. 

The Feoffees of the Grammar School in Ipswich and the Ipswich Public Schools had a difficult year with 
negotiations about rental costs on Little Neck. As a result the schools, which are the beneficiaries of the 
Feoffees trust, received no funds in FY'07 after receiving $573,000 in FY'06. 

During 2007, Ipswich reached its annual goal of approved affordable housing units in our state plan. This 
allows us to delay any unfriendly 40B project by one year. We also revisited the Powder House Village project, 
48 units of affordable rental units and 3 commercial units in front of the YMCA. The town voted to identify an 
alternative solution to this development. An advisory group to the Selectmen met with the Y to encourage them 
to downsize the project. In the end, tax credits were such a large part of the financial model that fewer units 
would have made the project financially unachievable. 

A huge debt of gratitude goes to our good neighbors EBSCO and Institution for Savings. EBSCO donated fiber 
optic cables to the town which saved us over $200,000. Ipswich finally has a modern communication system 
among all buildings in town, including the police, schools, and utilities. Institution for Savings donated 
$150,000 for an all purpose athletic playing field on Mile Lane. The field will be shared by both school and 
town leagues. 

We celebrated the opening of the Riverwalk Bridge which has resulted in many opportunities for business and 
pleasure for both residents and visitors. 

Ipswich is joining the growing alternative energy industry in MA. In a collaborative effort with the schools, the 
light department will lead the wind turbine effort at the Transfer Station. The town will vote on this project on 
May 20 th . 

We've had many retirements this year, and we thank these employees for their expertise and commitment to 
Ipswich. Employee retirements have also allowed new employees to join us and we wish them well. The 
Selectmen voted unanimously to reappointment Town Manager, Bob Markel, which assures continuity of goals 
and direction. 

Finally, we said fajf^w^^ John "Jack" M. Pickard, a former Selectmen and Acting Town Manager. 
It has been a pleasure to work with Ingrid Miles as the Vice Chair this year and the other selectmen, Pat 
McNally, Jim Foley and Ed Rauscher. Working together has been positive, respectful, productive and open to 
rethinking business-as-usual. 

I thank the residents of Ipswich for allowing me to lead the best town in the world. 



51 



**£* *^J *jj ^J ^J %!j 
*^ ^^ *§* ^* ^* •?* 



TOWN MANAGER 

Robert T. Markel 

The overarching challenge in Town government during 2007 was to maintain high quality services while coping 
with a declining revenue base. State aid constitutes 19% of the Town's revenue, and both school aid and aid for 
general government from the Commonwealth are continuing the downward pattern of the last six years. The 
response of the Selectmen and Town Manager in 2007 was to continue implementing the recommendations of a 
comprehensive report of all Town departments and services adopted in October 2006. The report was focused 
on streamlining services and saving tax dollars. Recommendations included some reductions in personnel, 
restructuring of certain services, long term financial planning, energy conservation, increased use of technology 
and competitive bidding for all contracted services. The Board of Selectmen and Town Manager have adopted 
additional objectives since October 2006 to encourage regional cooperation and increased collaboration and 
consolidation among municipal departments and the public schools. 

Long term financial planning was emphasized in 2007. The Town Manager prepared a long term financial 
trend analysis, a five year capital improvements plan and an update for the twenty year vehicle replacement 
schedule. A program for multi-year revenue forecasting will be completed in 2008. 

Expanding the use of technology within town government fits with our goal of improving services and reducing 
costs. The Assessor's office reduced a full time position to half time during the past year because residents and 
businesses are making greater use of technology to access information from the Assessors office. The ultimate 
goal for our technology program is to offer "24 hour government" where the citizen can have access to a broad 
range of information and services over the town website. All town departments are being encouraged to enable 
electronic permitting, registrations and bill paying. 

During 2008, the Utilities Department will enable ACH and web-based payments for water, sewer and electric 
bills. Ipswich residents can obtain a beach sticker and pay real estate and auto excise taxes online. Online 
transactions are not only more convenient, the cost of electronic transactions is significantly lower than coming 
to Town Hall and conducting business at the counter. 

The Town Manager and Selectmen have adopted a policy of regular competitive bidding for all contracted 
services. Bidding our building and liability insurance saved $176,000 in 2006. In '07, the ambulance contract 
was competitively bid resulting in a savings of $180,000 in the budget. We are currently engaged in 
competitive bidding to provide legal services for the Town. 

With energy costs rising steadily, the Selectmen and Town Manager have given priority to fuel and electricity 
saving measures. When possible, new vehicles purchased by Town departments will be either hybrids or fuel 
efficient. No large SUVs will be purchased, and existing SUVs will be traded for smaller vehicles as funding 
permits. 

The Utilities Department purchased its second hybrid vehicle during 2007, and a car sharing arrangement was 
implemented for Town Hall departments. Energy savings improvements to Town and School buildings are 
continuing, and in 2008, a major program to replace the 72 year old windows at Town Hall will begin. Lastly, 
the Electric Light Department has adopted a program of "demand management" as an alternative to simply 
purchasing more electric power, and the Light Department is cooperating with the Ipswich Public Schools to 
construct a wind turbine electric generator (wind mill) at the end of Town Farm Road. 

The recycling campaign was a solid success during 2007. The budget for collection and incineration of trash 
exceeds 5900,000, making it the second most expensive item in the Town operating budget. 



52 



Recycling is far less costly than hauling trash to an incinerator and paying a "tipping fee," so the Selectmen, 
Town Manager and the Department of Public Works joined together with a citizen-based Recycling Committee 
to promote awareness and increase the percentage of recycled materials in the Town's solid waste stream. This 
initiative is a resounding success resulting in a reduction in the solid waste expenses of $137,000 during 2007. 

Other activities and initiatives of the Town Manager during 2007 include: 1) monthly meetings with the 
downtown business community known as the Economic Roundtable; 2) work with the Cable Advisory 
Committee to expand and improve the quality of broadcasts of Town Meetings, the Selectmen's meetings and 
to expand cable programming to include the Finance Committee, Planning Board, Zoning Board of Appeals and 
the Conservation Commission meetings; 3) continuing work with the Public Safety Facilities Committee to 
develop a plan to renovate and expand the Central Fire Station; and 4) working with the Ipswich School 
Department to identify areas where consolidation of functions can save taxpayer money. The consolidated 
Facilities Management Department was reinvented in 2007, and it has become a successful example of the 
advantages of School/Town cooperation. Efforts are currently underway to consolidate all purchasing town 
wide. 

Lastly, some long term employees of the Town retired in 2007. Officer Charles Schwartz and administrative 
assistant Elise Graves retired from the Police Department. In the Selectmen/Town Manager office, Assistant 
Purchasing Agent, Jane Spellman retired after 25 years with the Town. Pat Ayers and John Messlar and retired 
from the Utilities Department. 

William Hodge succeeded Joseph Lucido as Facilities Manger in August, 2007. Gavin Keenan was appointed 
Chief of Police in September, and Michael Tullercash, Mark Ruggiero and Patrick Carlin were sworn in as 
police officers. Sarah Stanton was appointed Assistant Purchasing Agent and Special Assistant to the Town 
Manager in October, and Karen Repucci began her duties as Assistant Town Accountant in November. Donald 
Stone was appointed Wiring Inspector in the Code Enforcement Department, and Arnold Thistlewood replaced 
Phil Kent as Shellfish Constable in August. 

SPECIAL ASSISTANT TO THE TOWN MANAGER 
ASST. PURCHASING DIRECTOR 
RISK MANAGEMENT 

Sarah A. Stanton, Special Assistant to the Town Manager 

The Purchasing Office employee oversees and monitors all department procurements with the exception of the 
day to day expenditures of the Electric Department and School Department; puts out to bid expenditures in 
excess of $25,000 for goods and services for all departments except the School Department; and bids 
construction contracts for all departments except the School Department, all in accordance with Massachusetts 
General Laws. 

The Purchasing Office oversaw all Workers Compensation long-term cases and reported all Town and School 
employee injuries. All property and casualty insurance claims received were reported to the Town's insurance 
carrier. Insurance renewals were processed, policies received, and vehicle, equipment and computer 
inventories maintained. 

Safety Concern and Suggestion Forms are made available and are still occasionally used by employees and 
citizens. Each concern is addressed and responded to. 

The Purchasing Office is also responsible for the compiling, editing, printing and distribution of this Annual 
Town Report. 



53 






DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY 

Chief of Police: Gavin J. Keenan 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

The year 2007 can best be characterized as a year of continued transition and change for the Police Department. 
Many thanks are due Acting Chief Daniel Moriarty who moved the Department forward and kept us focused 
throughout a very difficult period. Personnel changes included Officer Charles Schwartz and Department 
Secretary Elise Graves who both retired in October. Ms. Graves was replaced by Ms. Susan Burns, formerly of 
the Accounting Office. Following several years of the retirements of other veteran officers, efforts were made to 
properly train and deploy their replacements. In February Officers Daniel Kmiec, Joseph Perna, Eric 
Copithorne, Matthew Bodwell, and Edward Gallivan all graduated from the Basic Police Recruit Academy in 
Reading and joined the Department as permanent patrolmen. In July Mark Ruggiero joined the staff after 
several years of full time experience with the Rowley Police Department. In addition, both Michael TulJercash 
and Patrick Carlin entered the recruit academy in September. They joined the Department as permanent officers 
in February 2008. Ms. Cathy Hovey joined the communications staff and also serves as a Police Matron. 
Finally, a permanent Chief of Police was appointed, and the position of Deputy Chief was eliminated and 
replaced with a Civil Service Lieutenant. 




(From left to right Acting Lt. Daniel Moriarty, Ptl. Daniel Kmiec, Ptl. Eric Copithorne, Ptl. Matthew Bodwell, 

Ptl. Joseph Perna, Ptl. Edward Gallivan, Chief Gavin Keenan.) 

As the statistics below indicate, the Police Department had a very active year. The Police log reflected a total of 
12,933 calls for police services in 2007. Calls for service, medical aids, and alarm activations showed a 
noticeable increase over the previous year. In addition, reports of suspicious activity to the police rose by 1 1%, 
suggesting an increased willingness on the part of the citizenry to notify the Police Department of these 
incidents. This is a trend that we encourage, for the safety of our community cannot be maintained without the 
active participation of its members. 

Equipment upgrades to the Department included a new Enhanced 91 1 phone system which allows the 
communications staff to pinpoint the approximate location of a cell phone caller as well as the exact location of 

54 



a hard line call to our emergency lines. In addition the Department upgraded the in house computer system to 
allow for greater efficiency in report writing and record keeping. New cardiac defibrillators were added to the 
patrol fleet. Department personnel were also rearmed with Smith and Wesson pistols, replacing the aging 
Beretta side arms which were beginning to malfunction. The Departments web site has been upgraded and 
citizens are encouraged to visit at www.ipswichpolice.org. .' 




(Officer Mark Ruggiero) 

In order to maintain a high level of skill and professional standards, the Department continued to provide 
training opportunities to the staff throughout the year. In addition to in-service and first aid training, officers 
were provided intensive training in the new firearms systems, as well as training in less-lethal defensive 
weapons and tactics. Detectives completed Fire and Criminal Investigation training. We continue our long 
standing relationship with the Ipswich Public Schools through deployment of a School Resource Officer and 
DARE Officer. As we look forward to 2008 the Department continues to work closely with other Town 
Departments and agencies in an effort to solve problems and better serve the citizenry. 



Alarms 710 

Adult Arrests / Summonses 386 

Assaults 33 

Breaking and Entering 93 

Domestic Complaints 103 

Harassing Calls 33 

Malicious Property Damage 61 

M/V Citations 528 

Motor Vehicle Accidents 298 

Suspicious Activity 424 



Animal Related Calls 315 
Juvenile Arrests / Summons 28 
Assaults / Dangerous Weapon 6 
Disturbances 156 
Fraud /ID Theft 11 
Larcenies 126 
Medical Aids 829 



Missing Persons 18 



Protective Custody 13 
Stolen Vehicle Recovery 4 



55 



IPSWICH FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Arthur Howe III 
Fire Chief 

2007 was another year of change and challenge for the Ipswich Fire Department highlighted by the change in 
ambulance service provided to the town and the devastating fire on Market Street in July. A number of the 
highlights for this year would include the following: 

1) The change on July 1, 2007 from Lyons Ambulance to Action Ambulance as our ambulance provider 
following a bid process, 

2) The two alarm fire on July 13 on Market Street that heavily destroyed the Ipswich News Company, 

3) The appointment of the Fire Chief as the Town's Emergency Management Director on March 1, 2007, 

4) Adoption of a new emergency notification system for Ipswich residents and business' through the 
ConnectCTY system 

5) Ipswich Firefighters received training in ice rescue, flashover, and trench rescue awareness through the 
MA Dept. of Fire Services, 

6) Major Nor'easter storm in April involving coastal flooding that cut off Great Neck and Little Neck 
during flood tides over several days, 

7) Firefighters Sean Cronin, Jeff Stone, Brett Emerson, and Dan Terry all became certified Emergency 
Medical Technicians. 

8) Joint monthly meetings of fire and building departments started July 2007, 

9) Monthly car seat inspections started in August by Firefighter Anne Kereghan, 

10) During October, extensive upgrade work done at the Linebrook station through Facilities Services, 

1 1 ) Numerous fire grants submitted for by Lt. Theriault, department approved for several, and fire 
prevention grant submitted for by FF. Carlson and approved. 




56 



The department will continue to progress in a dynamic, rapidly changing environment, one that continues to 
hold life safety as the highest priority, whether responding to medical emergencies or other emergency calls. 
We continue to be challenged in a society where firefighters are responsible for far more than firefighting 
and are handling more alarms than ever before, often with limited staffing. Slowly, we are seeing an 
increasing reliance on mutual aid to and from other communities, but they (or we) are often 5-15 minutes 
away, those first few minutes usually being the most critical. 

With all that we do on behalf of the community, high standards of customer service will continue to be 
emphasized, both within the department and outside the department with the citizens, business community, 
and visitors. If we have provided excellent service, I would appreciate knowing that. If, for any reason, we 
have failed to provide excellent service, I would respectfully request your comments at 
firechief@town.ipswich.rna.us or 978-356-6627. Thank you for your continued support as we work together 
to raise the professional standards for this department. Most importantly, thank you to the men and women 
of the Ipswich Fire Department for the service they provide to our community. 



Statistics: Calls for service: 1894, broken down as follows: 

Structure fires: 22 
Other fires: 23 
Medical/rescue: 715 
False alarm: 297 
Mutual aid: 25 
Hazardous materials: 61 
Other hazardous responses: 155 
Miscellaneous responses: 596 



Calls by district: Intown/downtown: 595 
Neck: 128 
High Street: 187 
Topsfield Road: 156 
County Road: 393 
Linebrook Road: 213 



ANIMAL CONTROL 

Matt Antczak, Animal Control Officer 

Girard Martin, Assistant Animal Control Officer 

In 2007, the new Ipswich T.N.R. (Tag, Neuter, and Release) Program caught 76 cats and kittens. Only (3) three 
of those cats had to be released due to their behavior, the rest were found happy homes. Our Safe cat program is 
still going strong, informing all about why it really is best to keep cats indoors. Animal Control articles are 
fewer but still appear in the Ipswich Chronicle. These articles contain useful information about wildlife, 
regulations, programs, and other information that the general public could find helpful. 

The Ipswich Humane Group shares use of the animal shelter where all lost pets are kept for a period of ten days. 
After this period the humane group works to find them a new home. This is the great service to both the Town 
and the animal population. 

57 



The following is a list of the different calls this department responded to for the calendar year of 2007. 

Calls on dogs; 

82- - picked up 
147-reported loose 
16 — impounded 
5— -adopted 
2 — hit by cars 
87— barking complaints 

9 dog bites 

9 quarantine orders 

1 dog euthanized for killing another dog, with a second dog given court ordered restrictions 

including banishment from Ipswich. 

Calls on cats: 

213 — picked up 

17 reported lost 

211 — adopted 

28 hit by car 

91 reported stray or wandering 

39 quarantines ordered 

The Department issued 2135 dog licenses in 2007. We had 113 wild animals hit by cars with deer causing the 
most in property damage. Thirty cats or dogs were also hit by cars. There were 7 seal calls, 1 specimen sent to 
the rabies lab with a negative result, 98 barn inspections, and over 5980 calls to the Animal Control Office. 
We also released 3 T.N.R. cats back to their environments. Mr. Gary Martin began his first year as Assistant 
Animal Control Officer. The Ipswich Humane Group is noted for twenty-five years of service to the 
community. The Department received a new Animal Control vehicle in 2007 which was both needed and 
greatly appreciated. 




«^ ^» %Jp «l> *J> *.!* *A* 



HARBORS DEPARTMENT 

Gavin Keenan, Chief of Police 

Sgt. Thomas Colpitts, Harbors Supervisor 

Officer James Zabelski, Assistant Harbormaster 



The 2007 boating season began with the purchase of a new 23' Parker Patrol Boat for the Harbor Patrol. This 
purchase was made possible through the efforts and generous support of the Waterways Advisory Committee. 



58 



This boat replaced the aging 1991 Boston Whaler and went into service in July. The Department thanks the 
members of the Waterways Advisory Committee for their many years of continued support and wise counsel. 

With a busy boating season, the Harbor Patrol Boat and Jet Ski Patrol responded to a number of calls for 
service. These included medical aids, reports of irresponsible operation, boats sinking, and one report of a 
person overboard. Valuable assistance in many of these maters was received by the Ipswich Fire Department 
Rescue Boat and Crane Beach personnel. 

The pump out boat, completing its eight season, continues to be a valuable contribution to the cleanliness of our 
waterways. This service is free to all boaters, and works in conjunction with a similar service offered by the 
Town of Rowley. In 2007, the pump out boat removed a total of 3965 gallons of effluent from area watercraft. 

Both long time Harbor Patrol Officers Charles Schwartz and Dock Master Phil Lycett retired at the end of the 
boating season. They will both be missed, and the Department thanks them for their many long years of 
dedicated service. Officer Schwartz will be replaced by veteran officer James Zabelski, who will bring his 
knowledge of the waterways to the service of the community. 

704 Mooring Permits Issued 

496 In State Daily Launch Permits 

20 Out of State Daily Launch Permits 

172 In State Seasonal Launch Permits 

2 Out of State Seasonal Launch Permits 

Total Launch fees Collected: $9,355 

Mooring Permit Fees Collected: $47,572 

rj> rf* *(* #f» rf* 5|> *f* 

SHELLFISH DEPARTMENT 

Arnold "Pick" Thistlewood - Shellfish Constable 

In August of 2007 Phil Kent retired as Shellfish Constable following 24 years of dedicated service. In 
the course of his career, Phil has earned the respect and admiration of the community and shellfish industry, as 
well as that of his fellow Shellfish Constables and members of the State and Federal Agencies with whom he 
worked with so closely. 

The trend of increasing clam harvests noted in recent years continued into 2007. This is due primarily to 
a favorable seeding of clams which occurred several years ago. This year's summertime Red Tide closure was 
unusually short, lasting from June 20 th through June 27 th . Rainfall closures accounted for an additional 109 lost 
digging days. The Shellfish Department works in close association with neighboring Shellfish Constables, other 
Town Departments, and the Massachusetts Division of Marine Fisheries in water quality and shellfish bed 
monitoring. This ensures that our shellfish remains safe for the consumer, and that this valuable resource will be 
preserved for the future. 



59 



Licenses Issued; 
Recreational 

Resident Family: 156 
Non-Resident: 194 
Residents: 95 

Total: 445 
Commercial 
Commercial: 126 
Over 70 (Free) 15 
Total: 141 
Estimated Harvests: 
Individual Oysters: 5,122 
Razor Clams: 102 Bushels 

Soft Shell Clams: 18,131 Bushels 



PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTORATE 

Robert C. Gravino, Director 

The Public Works Department is a customer focused service organization, dedicated to maintaining and 
improving the town's infrastructure through the efforts of a professional town work force, outsourced 
contracting, and engineering consultants. With that as our mission, Public Works incorporates an on-going 
review of what we do and how we do it, with the intent of delivering high quality service to our customers and 
enhancing the quality of life in our diverse community. Customer focus, continuous process improvement, 
human resource development, and resource management are the keys to our success. 

Public Works accomplished or is working on the following items in support of our mission: 

• Alignment of Public Works budgets, activity, and resources with the expectations and goals of the Town 
Manager and Board of Selectmen. 

• Provide technical input to Town boards and commissions on special permits, subdivisions, site plan 
reviews, and commercial and residential development that impact on Public Works' Operations and 
Maintenance (O&M) responsibilities and budget. 

• Implemented Year 4 of the Stormwater Management Plan to comply with the Phase II Stormwater Rule 
Regulations of the Federal Clean Water Act. 

• Established a work order system for all Public Works Divisions. 

• Developed and implemented Operation and Maintenance plans for existing water quality structures 
installed for storm water management. 

60 



• Establish a Federal Railroad Administration Quiet Zone to maintain a quiet zone designation for all 
public railroad crossings in Ipswich. Quiet zones are railroad crossings where trains will not blow 
warning horns upon approach. 

• Use a pavement management plan to identify and schedule those roads most in need of roadway 
improvement and maintenance. ' 

rf* tf* *f* 5J? JJ^ *|^ *J> 

HIGHWAY DIVISION 

During the warmer months, the focus is on outdoor construction projects, where personnel skills and heavy 
equipment produce significant infrastructure repairs and improvements to roads, sidewalks, public facilities, and 
storm water structures. A work order system was implemented in 2007 to prioritize, schedule, and track tasks. 

FORESTRY DIVISION 

The focus of the Forestry Division in 2007 was on the maintenance of town trees along public ways and in town 
cemeteries, parks, and open space. The Forestry budget is reimbursed by the Utilities Department for line 
clearing done for the Electric Light Division. 

EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

Closer inspection and additional preventive maintenance of vehicles extends the service life and reduces the 
maintenance costs of a public works fleet. The equipment maintenance facility at the Public Works Garage on 
County Road does not provide the level of maintenance required to adequately achieve this goal. Efforts are 
underway to fund a design for a replacement Public Works facility, including a vehicle maintenance and repair 
shop and indoor wash facility. 

TRANSFER STATION 

The Transfer Station accepts yard waste, specifically grass clippings, leaves, brush, and small branches, and is 
open Wednesdays and Saturdays, 8:00 AM until 3:30 PM. A 30 cubic yard covered roll-off dumpster has been 
placed at the Transfer Station to accept cardboard and recyclable paper from residents and businesses. White 
goods, electrical appliances, and televisions and computer monitors are disposed of curbside by the Town's 
trash contractor through the purchase of a $25 sticker, available at the Public Works office in Town Hall. The 
Transfer Station is operated by members of the Highway Division. 

Public Works' Special Collections are conducted twice yearly at the Transfer Station. We accept oil based 
paints and related products, car batteries, fluorescent bulbs, and tires. The fall collection is held in conjunction 
with the Health Department's Household Hazardous Waste Collection Day to better serve residents. 

SANITATION 

Each pound of recyclable material that is diverted from the trash stream results in a reduction of our trash costs, 
since the Town is charged a fixed fee for pickup of recyclables and a tipping fee for every pound of trash 
collected. The total tonnage of solid waste picked up in calendar year 2007 (4220 tons) decreased by 203 tons 
over that collected in 2006 (4423 tons), a decrease of 5% and a savings to the town of $18,700. 



61 



SNOW AND ICE OPERATIONS 

The winter of 2006/2007 was a challenge for both Town employees and contractors who worked to keep the 
roads, public sidewalks, schools, and town parking lots safe and passable. The cost for snow and ice operations 
exceeded the budgeted amount by $150,684. 

Access for emergency response vehicles is the first priority for Town crews during snow and ice operations. 
Snow removal from sidewalks in close proximity to schools is also a high priority after roadways are cleared, 
students walking to school. 

?f* 5J> rf* rf* rf* c[» ?J» 

PLANT & FACILITIES OPERATIONS 

William A. Hodge, Sr., Director of Facilities 

This report contains only the actions of the Facilities Department accomplished since my taking over at the end 
of August 2007. 

In addition to the daily operations of the department in addressing the daily functions and problems of the 
Town's physical plant, we have made several upgrades to the facilities. Electrical upgrades to provide more 
and safer power in addition to improving the energy efficiency has been completed in the Public Library, 
Linebrook Fire Station, Police Station, Cemetery office and the Pound. 

A renovation of the Fire Station at Linebrook included installation of a shower and restroom for female 
occupants, rebuilding of the men's room and shower on the first level, roof repairs, energy efficient lighting, 
new doors, carpeting, new ceilings and painting throughout. Plumbing and HVAC improvements have been 
completed in the Library, Town Hall and Police Station. 

Town Hall was painted on the exterior and interior, the gym ceiling was replaced, minor electrical upgrades 
were made, storm windows repaired and closed, and HVAC upgrades occurred. Painting of the Town Hall, 
High School/Middle School, and Doyon School parking lots was completed. 

In the coming year, the Facilities Department has plans to improve the appearance and working and living 
conditions of the buildings within the Municipal Complex, with main focus on the Police and Fire Departments. 



+1* hit •]* *[» hi* kt* ^Lm 

CEMETERIES/PARKS DEPARTMENT 

James Graffum, Superintendent 

We are responsible for the care and maintenance of nine cemeteries and seven parks, plus all town commons, 
the Ipswich resident side of Crane Beach and boardwalk, and Pavilion Beach. In addition, we maintain all 
town-owned open space, Strawberry Hill, and the Dow Brook Conservation area located on High Street near the 
Ipswich-Rowley line. 

During the winter season, as weather permits, Bakers Pond and the rink at Bialek Park are plowed off to 
accommodate skaters. 

We also assist civic groups in the many activities that take place throughout the year as well as supply aid to the 
Public Works Department in snow removal, sanding operations, and any other emergency situations as needed. 



62 



We also aid the Town Clerk in setting up voting equipment at the polls, and tables, etc for the semi-annual 
Town Meeting. 

This past year a new ride-on tractor with attachments was purchased; new chain link fencing was installed at 
Locust Grove Cemetery along Town Farm Road; and the electrical service in the Cemetery Office and garage 
facilities was recently upgraded. 

There were one hundred interments in 2007. 



Revenue 
Chapel Tent: 



Foundations: 



Openings: 
Perpetual Care: 



Sale of Lots: 



TOTAL: 



1575. 



5834. 



37600. 



6750. 



8100. 



$ 59859. 






DEPARTMENT OF CODE ENFORCEMENT 



James A. Sperber, Director 



JANUARY 1, 2007 TO DECEMBER 31, 2007 



Category / Construction 


#of 
Permits 


Total Fees 


Value of Work 


Additions 


38 


$41,416.00 


$5,812,380.00 


Attached Accessory 


2 


$110.00 


$15,000.00 


Certificate of Occupancy 


61 


$1,350.00 


$00.00 


Commercial - New 


1 


$14,445.00 


$2,060,000.00 


Commercial - Alter. 


11 


$20,210.00 


$2,854,128.00 


Decks & Porches 


30 


$2,636.00 


$238,225.00 


Demo & Reconstruct 


6 


$4,497.20 


$631,100.00 


Demolition 


15 


$1,061.00 


$115,350.00 


Detached Accessory 


40 


$5,870.20 


$656,735.70 


Fence 


2 


$110.00 


$11,300.00 


Multi-Family Dwelling 


1 


$350.00 


$50,000.00 


Miscellaneous 


23 


$3,639.00 


$507,877.00 


Remodel/ Alter at io n 


172 


$29,582.94 


$3,948,469.49 


Repair 


50 


$2,238.00 


$190,940.00 


Roofs, Siding, Windows 


247 


$19,191.25 


$2,335,023.09 



63 



Single Family Attached 


6 


$10,625.00 


$1,500,000.00 


Single Family Dwelling 


8 


$8,630.00 


$1,215,000.00 


Sign 


42 


$1,550.00 


$44,675.00 


Stove 


17 


$970.00 


$37,354.75 


Swimming Pools 


16 


$2,206.00 


$242,893.00 


Tents 


69 


N/A 


$182,630.00 


Totals 


857 


$170,687.59 


$22,649,081.03 



Plumbing 



Total Fees 



Gas 



Total Fees 



233 



$16,410.00 



217 



$10,100.00 



Please remember that building permits are required for not only new construction, but for repairs and 
replacement of existing structures, decks, sheds, signs, & fences also. 

A new Massachusetts Building Code for 1 & 2 Family Dwellings (7 th Edition) became effective 1/1/08 with 
many new and substantial changes and requirements. Some have vast impact on snow and wind loads and 
several new state licenses have been created. 

If you have any question about whether your project may require a building permit, please call our office at 
978-356-6605. 

*i* *i^ ti» *t* *i* *i* *i* 
^* *s* *** *i* ^* *^ *i* 

HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

Colleen Fermon, Health Agent 

Following is the yearly report of activities for 2007 



Licenses and Permits Issued 




Health and Inspection Invt 


jstiga 


Food Service 


63 


Food Service Inspections 


168 


Retail Food 


31 


Housing Inspections 


46 


Caterer 


7 


Percolation Tests 


55 


Temporary Food 


48 


Deep Hole Observations 


108 


Mobile Food 


5 


Septic System Inspections 


246 


Frozen Desserts 


2 


Swimming Pool Inspections 




Disposal System Permits 


82 


Surface Water Testing 


77 


Biological Haulers 


1 






Septic Haulers 


28 


Sealer of Weights and 




Septic Installers 


51 


Measures and Inspections 




Septic System Inspectors 


25 






Swimming Pools 


9 


Liquid Measuring Meters 


63 


Recreational Camps 


6 


Scales & Balances 


93 


Massage Practitioners 


26 


Scanners 


14 


Massage Establishments 


7 






Tanning Facilities 


2 






Motels 


2 






Tobacco 


18 






Funeral Directors 


2 






Bottling 


1 







64 



Community Health 



Immunization and Clinics 

Influenza 410 

Pneumonia 1 

Tetanus 4 

Well Elderly Clinics 12 



Public Health Follow-up 



Lyme Disease 

Camphylobactor 

Legionellosis 

Salmonellosis 

Babesiosis 

Hepatitis B 

Hepatitis C 

Crypto sporidio sis 

LTBI 

TB 

Streptococcus 

Pertussis 



68 

2 

1 

3 

3 

3 

2 

2 

1 

3 

3 

1 



Ehrlichiosis/Anaplasmosis 4 

Current Board of Health Members: Susan Hubbard, Chairperson, Spencer Amesbury and Charles Hill. Carl 
Hiltunen resigned from the Board of Health in September 2007 and Charles Hill was appointed to the Board 
in October 2007. 



ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

Robert A. Gambale Chairman 

In 2007, a total of thirty-four petitions were submitted to the Zoning Board of Appeals; eighteen special permit 
requests, all were granted, but one withdrawn and one dismissed; fourteen variance requests, all but one were 
granted and one withdrawn; one appeal of the Building Inspector's decision, was upheld. 

One Comprehensive Permit was submitted under MGL Chapter 40B for KC, LLC Green Meadows at 15&31 
Locust Road and 30&34 Town Farm Road for forty residential condominium townhouses, ten affordable units. 
The public hearing review process continues into 2008. 

The Supreme Judicial Court dismissed litigation of the House Village under Chapter 40B, to develop forty-eight 
affordable residential rental units in two buildings at 108 and 112 County Road. 

The Zoning Board of Appeals is five-member adjudicatory body appointed by the Board of Selectman. Member 
Roger LeBlanc and Alternate Member Robert Bodwell were re-appointed. Alternate member Timothy Perkins was 
appointed as a full member to fill the position vacated by Dana Jordan. 

The Board extends its appreciation and thanks to Dana Jordan for his for many years of outstanding service to 
the town; he submitted his resignation in July. 

The Board welcomes a new alternate member Robert L. Tragert who was appointed by the Selectman in September. 

The Board extends appreciation to Jim Sperber, Code Enforcement Officer and his Assistant Eric Colville and 
Marie Rodgers, Administrative Assistant for their support. 



65 






DEPARTMENT OF PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 

Glenn C. Gibbs, Director 

The Department of Planning & Development is responsible for guiding the development 
and conservation of land in the Town of Ipswich, both through the regulatory process and 
through the development and implementation of long-range plans. It does this in part by 
providing support and guidance for each of the boards and commissions within its 
directorate: the Planning Board, the Conservation Commission, the Historical 
Commission, and the Affordable Housing Partnership (reports on their activities are 
given below). The Department also provides support to the Open Space Committee, the 
Affordable Housing Trust Fund Board, the Design Review Board and various ad hoc 
committees. 

Listed below are some of the initiatives undertaken by the Department in 2007: 

> In conjunction with the CDP Task Force, drafted a proposed amendment to the 
Community Development Plan (CDP) to provide a greater emphasis on sustainability, 
green design and resource efficiency. The proposed amendment encourages waste 
reduction, recycling and the development and use of renewable energy sources in the 
interest of making Ipswich a more ecologically sustainable community. 

> Entered into a purchase and sale agreement with the Estate of Eugene Lynch for the 
acquisition of 19.2 acres of land on Linebrook Road, most of which is within the 
watershed of the Bull Brook Reservoir, and over a third of which is used for 
agricultural purposes. The closing is slated to occur in the winter of 2008. The 
purchase price will be $975,000, but by obtaining a state water supply protection 
grant the Department was able reduce the Town's total cost by 50%, or $487,500; 

> Under the direction of the Stewardship Coordinator, undertook a variety of 
stewardship efforts, including: organized spring clean up at three conservation 
properties as part of Town wide event; coordinated establishment of parking spaces, 
trail entrance and sign installation at Shady Creek Conservation area off Colonial 
Drive; and, with the involvement of the Athletic Fields Study Committee, coordinated 
the completion of new field construction at Mile Lane, made possible by a generous 
donation from the Institution for Savings; 

> Drafted four zoning articles for fall town meeting, aU of which were adopted (for 
more on these articles, see Planning Board report below); 

> Through the efforts of a graduate student team, prepared an analysis of the state's 
40R housing program and its appropriateness for Ipswich. The analysis, which 
included an evaluation of various parcels in the downtown, concluded that 40R might 
indeed be an appropriate development approach for Ipswich, especially if developers 
take the lead on a specific project. 



66 



> Assisted the recently-established Design Review Board with the development of draft 
design guidelines and with its review of the proposed expansion/renovation of the 
Ipswich Shopping Plaza on High Street. 

> In cooperation with the Riverwalk Committee, organized the June 16th dedication 
ceremony to celebrate the completion of the $1.5 million Riverwalk project. 

This past summer the Department was fortunate to have the services of Tufts graduate 
student Erin Heacock, who in her role as summer intern provided valuable assistance on 
various planning initiatives, including the zoning article revisions and the Town's 
submittal of the 2008 Commonwealth Capital Application. In December of this year the 
Department said farewell to David Koonce, who left after serving as the Open Space 
Program Manager for the past 2 Vi years. We wish David well in his future endeavors. 

PLANNING BOARD 

Tim Purinton, Chair 
Jim Manzi, Co-Chair 

Despite a slowdown in overall development applications, 2007 was another active year 
for the Planning Board. The Board's membership continued to evolve. Members John 
Soininen and Emily Levin both left the Board to pursue new career opportunities. Their 
active service and valued contributions will be greatly missed. The Board welcomed new 
members Brian Hone and Cathy Chadwick (associate) upon their appointment by the 
Town Manager. In the fall, Jim Manzi assumed the role of Co-Chair, serving in this role 
with fellow Co-Chair Tim Purinton. Longstanding members Bob Weatherall and Mike 
Ryan continued their service as full Board members. 

*r* *r* *t* *t* *t* *t^ *t* 

PLANNING MATTERS 

The Board continues to promote appropriate and context-sensitive planning in an ongoing 
effort to enhance and preserve Ipswich's unique community character. This was 
epitomized by the Board's two major initiatives in 2007: 

Community Development Plan Amendment. Held a public hearing in the fall on a draft 
amendment to the Town's Community Development Plan (CDP) to address 
sustainability, resource efficiency, and green design principles. The process is in final 
stages of review, comment and revision by the Planning Board, Town departments and 
members of the public; adoption of the amendment is expected by March of 2008. 

Zoning Changes. The Board sponsored four articles for the Fall Town Meeting, all of 
which were adopted. "Energy Efficient Zoning" established regulations for wind energy 
systems, added energy efficiency as a site plan review standard, and expanded the zoning 
purpose statement to include efficient use and conservation of energy. A second article 
expanded the In-Town Residence Zoning District to include Highland Avenue and lower 
Spring Street. 



67 



A third modified the Planned Commercial Zoning District on Route One (mostly north of 
Linebrook Road) to facilitate redevelopment of that area, and to specifically allow light 
manufacturing uses. A fourth article addressed miscellaneous ambiguities, omissions or 
inadequacies of the bylaw, an annual housekeeping item in the zoning amendment 
process. 

In addition to the above, the Planning Board worked with developers to bring four streets 
(Ruth Way, Pitcairns Way, Cogswell Street Extension, and Partridgeberry Place) to the 
Fall Town Meeting for acceptance as public ways. All four were accepted. 

#|5 rf* ?J* <|> #j» rjp *|> 

REGULATORY MATTERS 

The Planning Board took the following regulatory actions in 2007: 

Approved two one-lot definitive subdivision plans, one at 19 Plains Road and the other at 
36 Newmarch Street 

Issued special permit for conversion of accessory building into residence at 15 Spring St. 

Approved special permit/site plan review application for the renovation and expansion of 
the Ipswich Shopping Plaza at 146 High Street 

Approved scenic road application to allow alteration of stonewall at 439 Linebrook Road 

The Board also reviewed and endorsed ten applications for ANR (Approval Not Required 
under Subdivision Control Law) plans. 

*j* *i* *t* *t* *i* *t* *i* 

*^* ff|» *J» »]» rj» *J* *j* 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

David Standley, Chair 
Jennifer Hughes, Vice Chair 
David Pancoast, Conservation Agent 
Frances I. Doyle, Recording Secretary 

The Conservation Commission, which was the first Commission formed in the 
Commonwealth, dating back to 1958, is comprised of seven appointed residents who 
serve as unpaid volunteers. They are: David Standley (Chair), Jennifer Hughes (Vice- 
Chair), Glenn Wood, Barbara Beaman, Sissy Folliott, Brian O'Neill and Sharon Cushing, 
who replaced Ann McMenemy. Ann's term ended in May of 2007 and she did not seek 
reappointment. The Commission thanks her for six years of outstanding service to the 
Commission. In July 2007 Karl Kastorf was appointed as a new Associate Member. 
The Commission is engaged in a variety of functions on behalf of the Town: wetlands 
regulation, land conservation and preservation activities in the community. 



68 



Most of its time, however, is occupied with its formal role as the local environmental 
regulatory board under the Massachusetts Wetlands Protection Act and the Ipswich 
Wetlands Protection Bylaw, both of which focus on water resource regulations. The 
Commission's 2007 efforts in land acquisition and management of open space continued 
in concert with the Open Space Committee, the Board of Selectmen, the Open Space 
Bond Program Manager, and the Open Space Stewardship Coordinator. Management 
plans for the Great Neck (Proprietors) and Shady Creek (M&K Realty Trust) properties 
were completed in 2007. Also advanced was the permanent protection of a significant 
parcel of the Great Marsh at Rogers Island River. 

Several conservation restrictions were either accepted directly by the Commission where 
it was grantee, or approved by it when other entities were designated as grantees. Public 
access to a significant parcel of public property adjoining Marini Farms was assured this 
year when the Ipswich Bay Circuit Trail Committee completed three approved bridges 
crossing resource areas that had limited public access previously. 

The Commission continued regulatory oversight of several complex ongoing projects in 
2007, including the Riverpoint (f/k/a Ipswich Pines) 40B Housing Development, and 
several other Chapter 40B affordable housing projects. Additionally, it successfully 
defended the WPA appeal of an abutter of a project consisting of stream culverting in an 
area prone to floodwaters. The Commission addressed myriad official filings, requests, 
emergencies, violations and citizen's queries, as shown in the table below, and numerous 
unofficial requests, submissions, inquiries, and related matters that are not tabulated. The 
list compares the 2007 permitting activities with the previous five calendar years, to 
indicate trends and changes in various categories, and shows the average number of 
permitting activities over the six-year period between 2002 and 2007. 



Activity 


2002 


2003 


2004 


2005 


2006 


2007 


Avg 

• 


Orders of Conditions/ 
Amendments 


40 


39 


61 


56 


31 


32 


43 


Orders Resource Area 
Delineation 


2 


7 


3 


4 


1 


1 


3 


Determinations of 
Applicability 


21 


33 


41 


31 


22 


29 


30 


Certificates of 
Compliance 


17 


17 


18 


21 


28 


27 


21 


Extension Permits 


4 


5 


6 


6 


10 


5 


6 


Enforcement Actions 


7 


15 


17 


13 


11 


15 


13 


Other* 


46 


39 


67 


49 


37 


26 


44 


Totals 


137 


155 


213 


180 


140 


135 


160 



69 



* "Other" includes various official filings not tabulated in categories, such as Emergency 
Certifications & Minor Modifications, as well as scheduled Citizens' Queries. 

To accomplish the permitting process, Commission members attended 24 regularly 
scheduled evening meetings, visited numerous projects and fielded dozens of Citizens' 
Queries. Staff continues to respond to hundreds of routine queries, and to inspect all 
proposed project sites before hearings and during project activities. 

In 2007 the Commission kept a watchful eye over the ongoing situation at the YMCA 
sites at 108-1 12 County Rd, where appeals have affected the project timeline for a 
Chapter 40B project approved by the Commission in 2004. It also participated in the 
ongoing assessment of the Miles River Restoration project, involving multiple 
communities along the entire length of that waterway, with a goal of restoring vigorous 
flows adversely affected by various factors and changes over the years. The Commission 
continues to deal with the complex issue of appropriate responses to environmental 
changes resulting from beaver activity. Although a satisfactory unified methodology of 
dealing with this beaver activity increase for the entire Town has not yet been achieved, 
the Commission remains committed to working with other Town boards to address the 
management of this increased activity. Renewed public interest in public land hunting 
policies and concerns has lead to the Commission revisiting its position on a case-by-case 
basis for the properties it administers. 

HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Peter J. Lampropoulos, Chairman 

The Ipswich Historical Commission holds monthly meetings to meet its obligation to 
protect the historical assets of the town. One of its functions is to assist residents who 
want to make alterations to their historic homes. In 2007, the Commission reviewed 
renovation plans for historic buildings at the following locations: 232 Argilla Road, 187 
County Road, 76 East Street, 70 Essex Road, 26 High Street, 2 Old Right Road, 44 
Summer Street, 41 Turkey Shore Road, and 6 & 8 Water Street. 

The replacement of the High Street Railroad Bridge by Mass Highway was a major issue 
addressed by the Commission this past year. The Commission held a public meeting with 
Mass Highway officials at town hall and invited owners of nearby historic homes to 
participate. The Commission sent a letter with its concerns to Mass Highway and sent a 
representative to a meeting in Boston. The Commission participated in the process to 
nominate Choate Bridge for designation as a National Civil Engineering Landmark. 



One of the most important goals of the Commission is to recognize the historic 
preservation efforts of town residents. The Mary P. Conley Preservation Award is given 
by the Commission each year to support this objective. The 2007 award was presented to 
Bryan Townsend for his restoration of an historic home at 41 Candlewood Road. Mr. 



70 



Townsend added modern conveniences while protecting the historical integrity of the 
home. 

Another important goal of the Commission is to continue to add to the knowledge of the 
town's historical assets. Sue Nelson of Goodship Research was commissioned to do a 
study of eight commercial buildings on Market Street. This research was successfully 
completed. 

On July 13th, fire damaged the Moses Lord building on Market Street. The Commission 
declared the building historically significant in December. The Commission continues to 
work with all parties involved. 

A covenant was signed with members of the Goodale family to permanently protect 
architectural features of their residence at 153 Argilla Road. Covenants are a good tool 
for use by owners of historic homes to preserve them for future generations. 

At the suggestion of Commission member Walter Pojasek, the Selectmen voted to name 
the Commission's meeting room after the late Mary P. Conley to acknowledge her work 
for historic preservation in Ipswich. A plaque was placed on the meeting room door, and, 
on October 1st, a dedication ceremony was held. Members of Mary's family and many of 
her friends were present, along with various town officials. 

The Commission supported the Ipswich Historical Society's successful effort to relocate 
Glover's Mill from 80 East Street to the Society's grounds at the Heard House. The 
Commission wholeheartedly endorses the Society's efforts to restore this important part 
of Ipswich's industrial history in the future. 

Our sincere thanks go out to volunteers Fran Richards and Janet Trask and town hall 
maintenance mechanic Rick Dorr for their efforts in helping to organize the 
Commission's files and for helping to make a more pleasant atmosphere in the 
Commission's meeting room. Thanks to the assistance of MIS Director Greg Parachojuk, 
a computer and printer were acquired to research and catalog records. The work 
continues to make Commission records more readily accessible. 

The Ipswich Historical Commission welcomes any assistance citizens can provide to add 
to historical knowledge of our town. 



71 






HOUSING PARTNERSHIP 

Michael Schaaf, Chair 

The mission of the Ipswich Housing Partnership is to promote and assist with the 
development and preservation of affordable housing in Ipswich which reflects the goals 
and character of the community. 

The Partnership works closely with the Affordable Housing Trust Fund Board, which 
was established in 2005 to oversee and expend funds paid to the Town by developers for 
affordable housing purposes. By its articles of incorporation, two of the Trust Fund 
Board members must be members of the Partnership, and the two groups often meet 
jointly. 

The Trust Fund took in $52,300 in revenues in 2007, which came from three separate 
housing projects; expenses were just under $21,000. The year-end balance of the Trust 
Fund was $309,000. An additional $246,500 in revenues is committed to the Fund but 
not yet received. 

The Trust Fund and the Housing Partnership are currently considering several potential 
projects that would, if pursued, likely require monies from the Trust Fund. 

Initiatives undertaken and/or completed by the Partnership and Trust Fund Board in 2007 
include: 

In concert with the North Shore Housing Trust (NSHT) and the Planning Office, secured 
a grant of $221,650 in Housing Development Support Funds from the MA Department of 
Housing and Community Development (DHCD) to complete the rehabilitation of a 
carriage house at 98 Central Street into a two-bedroom condominium to be sold to a first- 
time homebuyer whose income does not exceed 80% of the Area Median Income for 
Ipswich. NSHT will undertake the renovation and marketing of the unit. 
Reconstituted the Affordable Housing Trust Fund Board under new statutory authority 
established by the State two years ago. The Trust Fund Board now has the authority to 
purchase and hold property, which strengthens the Board's capacity to preserve and 
create affordable housing. 

Helped secure Ipswich's status as one of only twelve DHCD "Certified Communities 
under Planned Production" in the state. Certification gives the Town authority to defer 
for a year any current or future affordable housing proposals submitted under the state's 
Chapter 40B Comprehensive Permit process. Effective this past December 19th, the 
Certification was made possible by the State's acceptance of the Town's Affordable 
Housing Plan earlier in the year, and by its acknowledgement that at least 41 affordable 
were legally approved in 2007. 

Assisted with the rent-up of 10 new affordable one-bedroom apartments in the Whipple 
Annex adjacent to Town Hall. These units, constructed by NSHT with the assistance of 



72 



$160,000 in Town-controlled funds, now house ten elderly, low- income residents, seven 
of whom are from Ipswich or have family roots in Ipswich. 

With the addition of 62 units to the state's Subsidized Housing Inventory (SHI) in 2007, 
the number of such affordable units in Ipswich is now 492, or 9.1% of the town's housing 
stock. The 2006 Ipswich Affordable Housing Plan projected that the percentage of the 
town's housing listed on the SHI could reach 10% (thus increasing local control over 
future affordable housing development) by the end of 2008, but with the current 
slowdown in the real estate market that goal is unlikely to be met. 

The membership of the Partnership remained unchanged in 2007. Trust Board chair 
Elton McCausland left the Board in May after two years of strong leadership. He was 
replaced by Selectman Jim Foley; Susan Monahan took over as chair. Staff assistance in 
2007 was provided primarily by Tom Bentley and Glenn Gibbs. 

DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES 

Elizabeth M. Dorman, Director 

The Recreation Department continued its mission to maintain a variety of programs, 
services, and activities to enhance the social, physical, and emotional well being of all our 
citizens. Our starfish logo seen on staff shirts and newsletters symbolizes our efforts to make 
a difference in the lives of local children and families. 

Community events included the July 4th parade & field day, a Halloween parade & 
program, and parades on Memorial Day and Veterans' Day organized by local veterans' 
groups. Programs featured an outdoor concert by the West Newbury Volunteer Fire 
Association Band as well as two by the Ipswich Community Band, a UNH Caravan Show, a 
magic show by Rich Nunziato on our annual "Harry Potter's Birthday" celebration, a Kids 
Dog Show with a demonstration by the Old Colony Obedience Club, and the annual "Foam 
Frolic" at Bialek Park. 

Summer offerings included tennis lessons at the high school, golf lessons at Ipswich 
Country Club, Workreation job training and social events for young teens, Jr. Summer Fun 
weeks, new Rec Trek adventure weeks for middle schoolers, and several field trips for 
enrolled youngsters. Swim lessons were contracted at the YMCA, and resident lot parking 
attendants were funded at Crane's Beach. 

Winter programs included two ski programs for grades 3-5 and 6-8, and February vacation 
week featured "Mardi Gras Madness", "Explorers Day", an "Indoor Beach Party", and our 
annual "Hogwarts School" Day. After school programs included homework and computer 
projects, crafts, adventure and sports activities, and cooking, quilting and knitting projects, 
and weekly off-site trips. April vacation activities included "Patriots Day & More", 
'Treasure Hunting & Exploring:" "Entertainment Day" in Melrose. Children's golf classes 
were offered at the Rowley Country Club and New Meadows Course in Topsfield during 



73 



spring and fall seasons, Friday Fun Nights continued for school aged children to enjoy 
crafts, gym games, and special events. Adult activities at Town Hall included volleyball, 
basketball, soccer, ping pong, and user funded sessions in bridge, sewing, and knitting. 

Town Hall facilities including a program room kitchen and snack bar area, cafeteria/lounge, 
crafts room and gymnasium were scheduled by the Recreation Department so a number of 
local sports, scouts, and social service agencies could hold meetings and offer programs for 
residents of all ages. Gym space was shared by many youth basketball teams including the 
YMCA in the winter, wrestling during the summer, and cheerleading in the fall as well as 
adult ping pong, basketball, and soccer. 

Another donation was received from the Friends of Ipswich Athletics to provide seed money 
for playground equipment to be designed and funded over the next several years for the 
Bialek Park site that was constructed in 1989. Other donations made it possible to install a 
new gym floor, and two grants from tennis associations subsidized our youth tennis 
programs. 

*t* «J£ %t# fcj^ tXf fcf* *f> 

YOUTH SERVICES 2007 

Marcia Ford, Youth Director 

Youth services in Ipswich are dedicated to improving the lives of Ipswich youth by offering 
a number of varied programs to meet recreational, academic, and social needs of this unique 
population. Our foundation continues to be community collaboration, and many programs 
were developed as joint ventures with other local agencies in direct response to community 
needs. 

Community service projects were organized for volunteer teens, church and Scouts groups, 
and those referred through the local courts and Juvenile Diversion programs. They were 
involved in cleaning and painting projects at Town Hall and Bialek Park. Others provided 
help with our youth programs and some services for needy senior citizens. 




74 



After school clubs continued, and homework sessions led by staff and supportive volunteers 
were incorporated into the daily programs. Inter-generational experiences with senior 
citizens helped to teach knitting and quilting to interested youngsters. Thursday early 
release days provided opportunities for field trips to various educational and recreational 
sites. 

Talk To A Friend, our peer leadership program for Ipswich Youth, met weekly to receive 
training on current youth issues and discuss relationships with peers and family members. 
Many of them helped chaperone activities for younger children, assumed some mentoring 
and mediation responsibilities, and organized intergeneration suppers with local senior 
citizens. Members help with set up and cleaning duties for weekly drop-in nights and 
receive training in sales procedures to operate an on-site snack bar that offers reasonably 
priced items to attendees. A web site for teens promoted current offerings and surveyed 
teens' suggestions regarding new programs and activities 




Family advocacy services were provided on an as-needed basis to families in need who met 
with the youth director to determine their current needs and secure connections to available 
services. Regular meetings provided further monitoring and coordination of related services. 
In addition, the director was available for after-hours' support and crisis intervention for at- 
risk families. 

Regular training sessions were provided for summer and school year staff members to 
maintain their skills in safety practices, basic first aid, and motivation of students, conflict 
resolution, and group management. The outdoor project adventure site continued to serve as 
team building resource and field trip destination for many of our program group. 



75 






COUNCIL ON AGING 

Diane Mitchell, Director 

A wide variety of programs for senior citizens of Ipswich were provided under the 
umbrella of Council on Aging Services. 

A senior center operated weekdays, 8:00-4:00, at the Town Hall. Three part-time 
receptionists welcomed guests, answered the phone, and assisted with the daily operation 
of the center. 

Regular programs included the a book discussion group, bridge and card groups, knitting 
and quilting groups, art classes, a monthly lunch club and a single friends group. Health- 
related programs included monthly health screenings, weekly blood pressure clinics, a 
monthly nutrition program, massage, hearing clinics, Yoga, tennis, exercise, ballroom 
dancing, line dancing classes and a swimming group. The COA Travel Club attended 
two overseas trip sponsored by the Friends of the Ipswich Elderly and day trips to various 
locations were held throughout the year. 

Special offerings included inter-generational programs, various dining program, an 
Elderlaw Education program, a summer picnic, a North Shore Youth Symphony recital, 
computer clinics, speakers on a variety of health, financial and legal issues, social 
gatherings for special observances and classes for a wide range of interests. A monthly 
newsletter written by the Director reached 2000 elder households through support of local 
advertisers and a grant for postage. A Caregivers Support Group helped those dealing 
with frail elders. The Director continued to coordinate the Senior Citizen Property Tax 
Work-Off Program. A seven-member TRIAD Council consisting of local law 
enforcement and seniors together offered safety awareness programs geared towards 
elders within our community. 

A handicapped accessible, 12-passenger van provided local transportation to Ipswich 
seniors. Ipswich senior citizens were provided over 5000 one-way rides on the COA van, 
logging approximately 17,000 miles of service. The Friends group continued to raise 
funds and support projects that fell outside of the COA budget. The Friends also 
contributed to a Christmas party for 190 seniors held in the gymnasium of the town hall 
and purchased a new data collection software program. Grants from the Executive Office 
of Elder Affairs and the Coburn Charitable Society provided a part-time administrative 
assistant, a part-time activities coordinator, and a volunteer recognition luncheon. 

The Outreach program enlisted a corps of 33 volunteers who provided 1956 hours of 
volunteer service to local elders. This program also provided volunteers who drove senior 
citizens 17,387 miles to out-of-town medical appointments. Other services of the 
Outreach program included social visits, phone calls; help with chores, and guidance in 
making personal, medical, housing and financial decisions. Other assistance programs 
included Money Management and Bill Paying for elders and free income tax preparation 
provided by trained AARP volunteers. 



76 






EASTERN ESSEX DISTRICT 
DEPARTMENT OF VETERANS' SERVICES 

Terrance P. Hart, District Director 

This department is charged under Chapter 115 Massachusetts General Laws with providing 
services to veterans, their survivors and dependents. Principal workload under state law 
includes the administration of aid to veterans and dependents. Communities fund this program, 
which is subsequently reimbursed at a rate of 75% the following fiscal year by the 
Commonwealth. This is a need based program and the department is required to conduct 
periodic comprehensive review of the cases to insure no substantive facts have changed, while 
working with the veteran to identify alternative or long-term solutions to individual 
circumstances. During the calendar year 19 Ipswich veterans/widows were on this program for 
varying periods. 

Under state law the department also assists qualified veterans to obtain bonuses, and qualified 
veterans, widows and parents to obtain state annuities, property tax abatements, and other 
benefits. 

The Veterans' Services program also mandates extensive interaction within the federal 
community, principally with the Department of Veterans' Affairs. The Veterans' Service 
Officer (VSO) assists veterans and their dependents in filing for pensions, service connected 
injury/illness compensation, dependency indemnity compensation for survivors, VA healthcare 
enrollment, insurance claims, decedent claims, and many other issues. Federal benefits 
processed by this department are paid directly to those eligible to receive the assistance or 
entitlement. The VA sent approximately $1.65 million to eligible recipients in Ipswich, of 
which the current staff is responsible for approximately $644,000 dollars paid to or saved by 
those assisted in Ipswich. 

Additionally, the department interacts within the federal community to correct military records, 
obtain needed documentation and insure veterans/dependents receive awards and recognition 
to which entitled. The VSO provided information, advice or assistance to 99 of the town's 
1127 identified veterans and 15 of the 298 identified veterans' widows during 2007. We also 
provide support and information assistance for National Guard and Reserves called up for 
service in Iraq or Afghanistan and their families. 

The Director and the Assistant to the Director, Georgia Gadbois, advocate for veterans on 
issues at the local, state and federal level, interact with elected and appointed officials on 
issues, and work with local organizations in serving the community. The department assisted 
the Ipswich War Memorial Committee in improving town memorials, and provided historical 
research for various individuals and organizations. 

Eastern Essex District is composed of the Towns of Essex, Georgetown, Hamilton, Ipswich, 
Rowley, Wenham and West Newbury. A Board of Directors consisting of one selectman (or 
designee) from each town maintains oversight. Mr. James Foley is the Ipswich member and 
Chairman of the Board of Directors. 



77 



s)c *1* *4l ife tfe ife 2tf 



UTILITIES DEPARTMENT 

Tim Henry, Director 

ELECTRIC DIVISION 

Carl Lemiesz - Operations Manager 

In the spring of 2007 Rob Stone (Assistant Power Plant Superintendent) retired after 20 
years of service to the town. The spring saw the retirement of Robert Stone as Power 
Plant Assistant Superintendent after 20 years of service to the Town. 

The Light Department continues in the ISO (Independent System Operator) Forward 
Reserve Market with 8 MW's of the power plant's generation assets. Under this program 
the department is paid for being available for dispatch within 30 minutes of notification, 
Monday thru Friday. 

The operation of the plant in this market is being overseen by Jeff Turner who assumed 
the duties of Assistant Power Plant Superintendent upon the retirement of Rob Stone. 

kWh sales 

2005 sales 106,427,000 

2006 sales 106,744,000 

2007 sales 108,622,446 

At the annual spring and fall Town meetings members were asked to support articles that 
would allow the department to borrowing funds to undertake a system upgrade project. 
The project was the recommendation of an independent consultant's study of how to 
improve the reliability of the town's electric system. Both Town meetings approved the 
funding. At a special town ballot in October, voters approved the final $7.5 million bond 
issue. The proposed new substation is projected to be in-service by May 2009. 

Following several public meetings, the department's FY 08 budget was amended to 
include funding for conservation programs. Home energy audits will continue and 
industrial audits will be added. In addition, the department participated in CFL give-a- 
ways at both Town meetings and conducted a Christmas lighting exchange program in 
late November. 

The project of converting the downtown area from 4 kV distributions to 13 kV 
distributions continued. Upon completion of the conversion work the substation at Elm 
Street will be removed from service. 

In the Fall the department awarded a three year contract to a local tree contractor to 
conduct utility line clearing throughout the town. The tree contractor will be utilized to 
accomplish the required tree work within the distribution upgrade area first then move to 
other areas of the town. 



78 



WATER DIVISION 

Vicki Halmen, Town Engineer 

Total water pumping has remained at historic lows, the second lowest volume in 18 
years. The department actively promotes water conservation measures and continued the 
seasonal rate structure, which was started in 2003 to curb excessive summer water use. 

The Water Loss Prevention Grant which was awarded to the town by the Massachusetts 
Department of Environmental Protection was completed in 2007. This grant was 
designed to help identify and reduce unaccounted for water loss within the water 
distribution system and promote water conservation. The results confirmed what the 
department records indicate, that our water system has very little unaccounted for water 
loss. Only 6% of total annual pumping is unaccounted for. DEP recommends that 
percentage not exceed 10%. 

Design has begun on replacement of the water main along South Main and Central 
Streets. This 10-inch cast iron main is over 1 10 years old and will be replaced with a 12- 
inch ductile iron main. The department has retained Earth Tech engineers to complete 
the design. Construction is tentatively scheduled for 2008. 

The Water Department purchased a new 2008 Ford Escape Hybrid in 2007 for use by the 
Town Engineer. This purchase strengthens the Town commitment to green power. 

NEW MAINS 

There were zero (0) extensions to the distribution system in 2007: 



New Domestic Services 


13 


Hydrants Installed 
Hydrants Replaced 
New Water Mains Installed (ft) 
Total Length of Mains (ft) 



8 

496,405 


Water Services 




Metered Services 


4624 


Unmetered Services 


97 Fire Lines 


Water Usage (Million Gallons) 

Reservoirs (Dow and Bull Brook) 
Brown's Well 


207 
54 


Essex Road Well 


26 


Fellows Road Well 


47 


Mile Lane Well 


27 


Winthrop Wells 


21 


Total Water Usage (MG) 38 



79 



WATER TREATMENT PLANT 

Joyce Kippin, Superintendent 

Treatment Plant Operator Scott Trask, who has been on staff for three years, recently 
obtained his grade 4 T Drinking Water Operators License. This is the highest grade a 
Drinking Water Operator can obtain. 

In 2007 the Granular Activated Carbon was replaced in both filters at a cost of 
$92,000.00. Carbon filters are superior for removing volatile and synthetic organics, 
chlorites and Total Organic Carbon. 

A new chlorination system was installed at the Jeffrey's Neck Booster Station, in order to 
maintain acceptable chlorine residuals in the "Neck" area. There was a total coliform 
violation in July that was quickly resolved and an order of non-compliance was issued for 
a report that was sent late by an independent laboratory contracted to perform tests for the 
facility. The reports were sent in and the notice violation was rescinded. 

In 2008 the EPA and the Department of Environmental Protection have promulgated 
numerous regulations which will result in the testing of numerous new analytes. The 
projected cost will be $35,000.00 - $40,000.00. 

Please remember to CONSERVE water. 

WASTEWATER DIVISION 

Patrick J Brennan, Superintendent 

For the second consecutive year we have lost (to retirement) a long term icon at the 
Wastewater Treatment Facility. On November 12, 2007 John Messelaar retired after 
thirty plus years of service to the Town of Ipswich. John was the Assistant 
Superintendent. We all wish John well as he enters his leisure years. 

Ronald Chandler was selected to succeed John as Assistant Superintendent. Ron has been 
an operator at the facility for the past twelve years and has more than twenty two years 
experience in the wastewater treatment field. He has a Grade 6 Wastewater Treatment 
Certification. 

Continuing with the plan of updating or replacing older equipment, a new generator for 
standby power was purchased for the Town Warf Pump Station. We plan to install the 
new unit in the spring. 



80 



Significant Data from 2007 

• 330 Million Gallons of wastewater were treated at our facility. 

• 7.1 Million Gallons of Septage were received and treated. 

• 49.4 inches of rain was recorded. 

• 2,832 cubic yards of Biosolids, removed from the wastewater stream, was 
dewatered and transported to the Agresource Compost Facility for beneficial 
reuse. 

iJ* *!i irl *!" *(Z J?I rf* 

FINANCE DIRECTORATE - Rita M. Negri, Finance Director 

ACCOUNTING OFFICE 

Rita M. Negri - Town Accountant 

The Finance Director is the chief financial advisor to the Town Manager. She is 
responsible for the debt service, insurance, benefits, and other miscellaneous budgets. 
She submits revenue projections for budget purposes; meets with the Town Manager and 
department heads to review expenditure budgets; determines base budgets for the next 
budget cycle. She provides advice to the selectmen, finance committee, and school 
committee of any significant changes in the town's financial condition and changes in 
legislation affecting municipal finance. 

The Town Accountant's Office consists of two full-time staff, a full-time Town 
Accountant who also serves as Finance Director, and an Assistant Town Accountant. 
The Accounting Department is responsible for processing the payroll for all employees, 
processing invoices for vendor payments, and preparing all W-2's and 1099's at year-end 
in accordance with IRS regulations. 

The Town Accountant's Office maintains all of the accounting records for the Town's 
revenues and expenditures; ensures that reconciliations are performed between applicable 
Town departments; assists in providing information on benefits available to employees; 
and oversees the operation of the Town's financial computer system. 

The Town Accountant also coordinates the annual independent audit of the Town's 
financial statements that was last completed by September 10, 2007, for the year ended 
June 30, 2007. The financial results for fiscal year 2007 were good. This was due to good 
collections on receivables, and responsible spending of appropriations. 

Free Cash for fiscal year 2007 was certified by the Massachusetts Department of 
Revenue, Division of Local Services on October 1, 2007 in the amount of $364,693. 



81 



*Ij ^Lm «1» *.]* kJ^ ^t« *f^ 

TREASURER/COLLECTOR 

Kevin A. Merz 

The Treasurer/Collector is responsible for the investment of all Town funds and the 
collection of real estate taxes, personal property taxes, motor vehicle and boat excise 
taxes. The Treasurer/Collector's office is also responsible for all municipal borrowings, 
balancing cash and accounts receivable with the Town Accountant, selling beach stickers, 
accepting Passport applications, processing Municipal Lien Certificates and continuing 
collection efforts of properties in tax title. Currently, the Treasurer/Collector's office is 
in the process of foreclosing on 17 parcels in Land Court. 

The Treasurer/Collector's office sold 5,532 beach stickers, 278 fishing stickers and 32 
horse stickers. 

In 2007, Treasurer Kevin Merz passed the MCTA Certification Board's examination to 
become a Certified Massachusetts Municipal Treasurer. 

Thanks goes out to Don Carter and Corinna Warner, the staff in the Treasurer/Collector's 
office, for their dedication, hard work and great customer service in 2007. 

ASSESSORS OFFICE 

Frank J. Ragonese, Chief Assessor 

The total valuation of Real Estate and Personal Property 
January 1, 2007, was $2,694,169,183. 

The valuation of the Town by Class is: 







$ % 


Class I 


Residential 


2,419,300,37389.7976 


Class II 


Open Space 


- 


Class III 


Commercial 


121,632,250 4.5147 


Class IV 


Industrial 


135,307,030 5.0222 




Personal Property 


17,929,530 0.6655 



Total: $2,694,169,183 100.00% 

The Tax Rate for Fiscal Year 2008 was $9.23 per thousand for all property classes. 






82 






TOWN CLERK 

Pamela Z. Carakatsane, CMC 
Town Clerk/Election Administrator 

The Town Clerk's office is the hub of activity in the Town Hall. Residents use the Town 
Clerk as a source of information and assistance for nearly all phases of Town business. 

As the keeper of the records for the Town, the Town Clerk is accountable for the 
registration of all birth, marriage and death records. Town Meeting legislation and 
appropriations, recordings, filings and certification of all official actions are the 
responsibility of the Town Clerk. 

Issuance of marriage, dog, raffle, shellfish and sporting licenses is another responsibility 
of the Town Clerk's Office. The office processes alcoholic beverage, common victualler, 
Sunday entertainment, weekday entertainment and other licenses and permits approved 
by the Board of Selectmen. 

As the Chief Election Official, the Town Clerk has full responsibility for the conduct of 
all elections. The Clerk sets up the election officers, polling places and reports official 
election results to the Secretary of State. Also, the Clerk serves as the Clerk on the Board 
of Registrars and is the supervisor of voter registration and absentee balloting. 

Elected and appointed Town officials and board members are administered their oaths of 
office by the Town Clerk. The office also administers oaths of office, as Commissioners 
to Qualify for Public Office, to those appointed by the Governor as Notaries Public, 
Justices of the Peace and other public offices. 

Thanks are extended to Kathy Marini, Assistant Town Clerk; volunteer Janet Trask who 
assists with census and indexing of vital records and; volunteer Isobel Coulombe who 
conducts genealogical research. 

Population Statistics 

As of June 30, 2007 - 13,782 



Age Breakdown of Residents as of June 30, 2007: 



0- 


• 5 


669 


6- 


11 


878 


12- 


14 


501 


15- 


18 


745 


19- 


•25 


1,088 


26- 


35 


1,162 



36- 45 
46- 55 
56- 65 
66- 75 
76 - 100 



2,068 
2,409 
2,078 
1,085 
1,099 



Total number of households - 5,768 



83 



Comparative 


Vital Statistics Recorded 








2005 


2006 


2007 


Births 


101 


116 


105 


Deaths 


107 


106 


68 


Marriages 


72 


52 


117 



Shellfish Licenses and Permits 

Resident Yearly 
Resident Family 
Resident Commercial 
Over 70 Commercial 
Over 60 Recreational 
Non-Resident Yearly 
Non-Resident Daily 
Eagle Hill Stickers 



2005 


2006 


2007 


76 


84 


84 


120 


128 


154 


116 


125 


125 


15 


17 


15 


24 


22 


34 


85 


138 


196 


10 


12 


53 


3 


5 


5 



Dog Licenses 

During 2007 the Town Clerk's Office registered dogs 1,973. 

Massachusetts Department of Fisheries and Wildlife 

Licenses Sold - 174 Stamps Sold - 100 



Elections and Registrations 

I. The Board of Registrars 

The Board of Registrars is comprised of the following members: 

Robert M. Stone, Chairman 
Elizabeth McCarthy 
Peter Ross 
Pamela Z. Carakatsane, CMMC, CMC 

II. Town Meetings: 

April 2, 2007 - The Annual Town Meeting covered 29 Articles. 
There were 254 registered voters who attended. 

October 15, 2007 - The Special Town Meeting covered 22 Articles. 

There were 241 registered voters who attended. 



84 



III. Elections: 

April 10, 2007 - Annual Town Election 



Votes Cast: 1,854 

Number of Registered Voters: 9,523 
Turnout: 19.47% 



October 30, 2007 - Special Town Election (Electric Light Substation) 

Votes Cast: 476 

Number of Registered Voters: 9,650 
Turnout: 5% 

Registered Voters by Precinct as of December 3 1 , 2007 

Precinct Democrat Republican Unenrolled 

1 504 366 1297 

2 642 348 1571 

3 387 482 1582 

4 510 365 1534 



Also, Precinct 1 had two Green-Rainbows, one Working Families, three Green Party 
USA, and one Libertarian registered; Precinct 2 had one Inter. 3rd Party registered; 
Precinct 3 had one Green-Rainbow and three Working Families registered and Precinct 4 
had two Green-Rainbow and one Working Families registered as of December 31, 2007. 

Thank you to the Board of Registrars; the Constables, Wardens, Clerks, Checkers, 
Provisional Ballot and Tally persons; James Graffum and his staff; Rick Dorr and John 
Leonard; the Ipswich Police Department; the YMCA staff; and the staff at the High 
School/Middle School who help set up for Town Meeting. Also, to volunteers Andrew 
Agapow, Ronald Graves, Robert Stone and my family members who spend many hours 
setting up the night before each election. They all have helped to make each Election and 
Town Meeting a success. 



******* 



85 






MANAGEMENT INFORMATION SYSTEMS 

Greg Parachojuk, MIS Director 

The MIS department is charged with the ongoing mission to develop, enhance and 
support the Town's computing and telecommunications infrastructure and, to provide the 
system and services necessary for the Town's departments and users to fulfill their stated 
goals and objectives. 

As a committee member of the Cable Commission my charter is to provide valuable input 
as to the needs of our community, educational, and government sectors in conjunction 
with cable broadcasting. In addition to Comcast, Verizon PEG cable channels were 
brought online to the public by the end of year. 

Disaster Recovery planning and service was updated and is now active for the town's 
financial system. A daily copy is sent off-site were available systems can be brought 
online with our information in case of disaster. 

With the aid of a new PT Technician, we have replaced, re-deployed, and/or updated a 
significant number of workstations under our 5-Year replacement plan. 

Work was started in the development of our new "MAN" Municipal Area Network which 
is based on fiber and will replace old unreliable copper connections which are now in 
place to interconnect municipal buildings as a network. 

Although minor navigational changes to our website were made, a significant amount of 
content was changed and/or added. Please visit our website at 
http://www.town.ipswich.ma.us to access assessment data, tax maps, online payments, 
forms and other useful information 

******* 



IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 

Victor Dyer, Director 




■■H >->:-«» 



Collections : New books added: 3,581 (Adult & Young Adult) 2,074 (Children). New 
media added: 694 (Adult & Young Adult) 275 (Children). 



86 






Technology : 1 1,200(+) patrons signed up to use the Internet PCs while 18,200(+) hits 
were recorded on the library's web site in 2007. The library made available for use two 
new databases: Rosetta Stone (through MVLC) and EBSCO'S Literary Reference Center 
(through NMRLS). 

Staff : Staffing remained constant in 2007. Michelle Guvendiren returned as Temporary 
Summer Assistant in the Children's Room. Library Director Victor Dyer was elected 
President of MVLC. 

Volunteers : This year Volunteers donated over 1474 hours of service. The library enjoys 
the services of a senior volunteer through R.S.V.P. of Gloucester. The library benefited 
from the hours of several community service high school students. Ipswich Garden Club 
decorated the library for the holidays, both inside and outside. Dorcas Rice decorated the 
mantel in the Rogers Room for the holidays. 

Board of Trustees : Philip Kuhn resigned from the Board in January. Helen Danforth was 
appointed by the Board of Selectmen to fill the vacated position. The Board paid for the 
installation of a railing along the new stairway from the staff parking lot from Operations, 
while the new exterior lighting was paid for from the Richards Fund. They also approved 
the purchase of a new PC for the Children's Room & display panels for art exhibits from 
the St. John's fund. LIG/MEG funds were applied to cost of the staff parking area. 

The Trustees voted changes in the job description for the Library Assistant — Children's 
Dept. position, while changing the title of the position from 'Library Aid' to 'Library 
Assistant. 

The Board received a donation of 32 shares of Johnson & Johnson stock which were sold, 
with the proceeds added to the Library Trust Funds, as well as the proceeds from 40 
shares of Wyeth stock, which will be used to improve the library's collection of DVDs. A 
$10,000 bequest was received from the estate of William Markos which was added to the 
Markos Fund. 

Plan of Service : We continue to make progress on realizing the goals and objectives of 
our Plan of Service. Some of the activities accomplished in 2007 included: purchase of 
display panels for exhibit of art by local artists, review and replacement of textbooks, 
improvements in the YA section of library website; creation of new book club for 6 th 
graders; identification and cataloguing of un-processed materials in Archives. 

Public Relations : The library produced two issues of The Newsletter in 2007. The 
Ipswich Reads.. .One Book! Program continued into a third year with Jane Austen's Pride 
& Prejudice. Staff member Betsy Johnson's 'Library Life' column continued its 
occasional run in the Ipswich Chronicle. 

Building : The staff parking lot project was completed with the installation of new 
exterior lights and a granite & cement staircase with railing. The major building project 



87 



in 2007 was the replacement of the library's slate roof, copper gutters and downspouts 
with grant money administered through the Massachusetts Board of Library 

Commissioners supplemented by funding from Town Meeting. The project included 
brick repointing and cleaning as well as cleaning of the granite pillars and portico and 
replacement of asphalt shingles on the new reference room roof with slates. Replastering, 
reconstruction of decorative moldings in the Rogers Room and painting completed the 
project. 

Friends : The Friends supported the library with funds for books, audio-visual materials, 
binding, supplies & children's programs. The Friends also purchased an LCD projector 
for use in the Collins Room. In 2007 the Friends began selling books from a book cart at 
all times the library is open. The library received a matching grant of $522.42 from the 
MBLC through the Public Libraries Fund program based upon monies raised by the 
Friends for the benefit of the library. 

Bequests & Gifts : Donations were received in memory of Margaret Andreozzi, Stephanie. 
Marie Rose & Myron Taylor. Donations were received from Nathaniel & Hester Clap 
and Tammy Venn. Book donations were received in memory of Penny Leno, William 
Varrell & Peter Zaharis. Corliss Brothers Landscaping donated shrubs to finish off the 
new staff parking area. 

Programs : The Children's Dept. offered 175 programs with 3,612 children participating. 
There were 15 Adult/YA programs with 168 participants. The ESL program continues to 
match students with tutors. A second session of the Radical Readers club for 4 th & 5 th 
graders was added. 

Circulation : Total circulation in 2007 was 129,239 items. The library borrowed monthly, 
on average, 897 items through interlibrary loan. 

Grants : The library received a $2,000 grant from the Coburn Charitable Society for the 
purchase of large print and audiovisual materials and a $600 NMRLS Supplementary 
Deposit Collection grant which was used to develop a collection of audio-books in the 
new Play a way format. 

Awards : The library received a Massachusetts Library Association PR Award (2nd Place) 
in the category of Community Reading Program. 

Archives : Over 380 researchers & volunteers signed up to use the Archives in 2007. 
Volunteer Howard Fosdick completed the inventory of Archives Committee manuscripts. 

Adult Services : The Adult & Young Adult Services Librarian began an adult Mystery 
Book Club in 2007. The library also hosted the Ipswich Charter Hangings exhibition in 
May-June. 



88 



iJi ifc ifc ij* s?* ifc itf 

SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

Richard L. Korb, Superintendent 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Joan K. Arsenault, Chair 

On behalf of the Ipswich School Committee, I would like to commend the students, 
faculty and administration for the outstanding reputation, character, and culture of the 
Ipswich Public Schools. Our above average MCAS scores and outstanding academic, 
athletic and fine arts achievements speak to remarkable leadership, accountability, and 
setting of high academic and behavioral expectations for the entire school community. It 
is the dedication and commitment of the faculty to academic excellence, the outstanding 
achievements of the student body, and the support of the administration that is a direct 
reflection of the phenomenal accomplishments of the Ipswich Public Schools. 

The Ipswich Schools continue to face severe fiscal challenges and an increasing structural 
deficit impacting class size, programs, technology, professional development and staffing 
levels. Limited state and local funding as well as loss of Feoffees funds continue to 
challenge our ability to maintain current staffing levels and programs for the next fiscal 
year, and to provide our children with the high quality education they deserve and that 
our community expects. The School Committee expresses its sincere appreciation and 
thanks to those countless individuals, local businesses and organizations that have 
donated their time and resources, and given substantially in the form of gifts and 
monetary donations. 

The expansion of our athletic fields, the completion of the Performing Arts Center's fly 
loft, upgrading the accessibility and print media resources of our libraries, the ability for 
staff to attend state and national conferences in specific curriculum content areas, MCAS 
tutoring for students, support in the areas of math and science, purchasing text books, 
musical instruments and computer labs are but a few of the essential needs made possible 
by the direct support of our local businesses, organizations and individuals in our 
community. You are incredible and we cannot thank you enough for your generosity and 
dedication to our children and schools. As our children move forward to meet the 
growing challenges in the world, it is comforting to know that they move forward with a 
sound educational base that you have helped to provide. 

In conclusion, the School Committee remains proud of the numerous accomplishments of 
our students, staff and administration of the Ipswich Public Schools. We will continue to 
work hard for the children of Ipswich and we look forward to your continued 
commitment and support. 






89 






SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Richard L. Korb 

The FY07 school year was once again filled with numerous challenges and rewards. We 
continue to face mounting fiscal problems impacting the school district's ability to 
deliver the educational services this community has come to expect and deserve. 
Programs have been reduced and staff cut in order to balance the budget. 

In spite of these financial challenges, our dedicated and talented staff continues to adopt 
the philosophy that we must always move forward as we look for ways to continue to 
improve. 

Our Birth to Three Program is flourishing, now serving over 700 families in the 
community. This Program is funded by a grant from the Commonwealth. 

This year we opened our "Tiger Tots Learning Center" day care program for school 
employees and citizens of the community. This program is self-supporting through fees, 
grants and gifts. 

Our MCAS scores continue to place us far above the average for the Commonwealth in 
the majority of all categories. However, even with that success, we continue to strive to 
improve our scores and get better. Each year teams of teachers spend hours analyzing 
our test results and make the necessary adjustments in our curriculum to ensure that we 
are aligned with the State Frameworks. 

The FY07 school year continued to see the School Committee and Administration 
working collaboratively on a number of subcommittees and related issues. Budget 
development, collective bargaining, policy development, technology, Feoffees and 
athletics were key areas of focus. 

The FY 07 school year also saw the continuation of our District-Wide Capital 
Improvements projects. An energy management system was installed in the Middle/High 
School and the result of this new system should be a reduction of our energy usage, 
providing much needed budgetary savings. We also upgraded the hot water heaters at 
both the Doyon School and the Middle/High School to increase the efficiency of those 
units. We continue to look for ways to reduce our energy costs and make improvements 
to our infrastructure. 

In that same light, we were pleased to qualify for $ 1 .6 million in grant funding through 
the Clean Renewable Energy Bonds (CREBs) from the federal government to help fund a 
possible wind turbine for the schools. 

The Ipswich Public Schools continue to be recognized across the Commonwealth for our 
innovative educational initiatives, including the integration of technology into our 
curriculum. Decisions regarding curriculum development are made by our Subject Area 



90 



Committees consisting of teachers and Administrators, thus keeping the decision making 
as close to the classroom as possible. High School, Middle School and elementary school 
staff met jointly to ensure that our curriculum is seamless, thus providing our students 
with a comprehensive K-12 curriculum. 

The goal of the Ipswich Public Schools is to identify and access resources and implement 
strategies that improve teaching and learning, enrich programs and inspire students and 
teachers. It is through a very special internal culture within our school system that we are 
able to turn this goal into reality through a variety of building-based initiatives and 
programs. The ultimate goal of this special culture is to have students become self- 
directed learners who strive toward continuous improvement through reflection and self- 
assessment. 

In conclusion, I want to express my sincere appreciation to the citizens of Ipswich who 
have given so generously to support quality education for all of our children. I also want 
to thank those local businesses and organizations that gave so generously this past year, 
through gifts and donations, which helped to offset some of the budget cuts that took 
place, as well as funding to expand our athletic fields and complete the Performing Arts 
Center fly loft project. 

I continue to urge every citizen to join school officials in our continuing efforts to lobby 
for increased state funding for education. 

Finally, I want to express my sincere appreciation to the staff of the Ipswich Public 
Schools, whose dedication and commitment to excellence is second to none. 

IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL 

Barry Cahill, Principal 

The year 2007 was a challenging and satisfying one for Ipswich High School. The year 
began with the celebration of our first Super Bowl victory in 15 years. The success of our 
athletic teams in general resulted in a second successive awarding of the Hyland Trophy, 
symbolic of having the best overall winning percentage among Cape Ann League Small 
Schools. 

The month of March brought another strong tournament performance for both Boys and 
Girls Basketball teams. The Boys Team concluded a run of five years advancing to the 
North Finals or to the Boston Garden. The Girls Team has become perennial tourney 
threats. 

April brought the excitement of a trip to England for over 100 of our very talented 
musicians under the direction of Mr. Dolan. The experience was tremendous for each 
participant. They impressed their hosts at every stop with the quality of their music. 
The community should be deservedly proud of what is certainly one of the top music 
programs in the state. 



91 



I he class of 2007 graduated with the mccesi we have teceutl) come lo expect. An 
amazing 9191 ol our graduates went on to college, 7691 of those to i tour year coflej 
We had i National Merit students m the class. Among the vet) top ichooh m the 
country, our 2007 graduate* were accepted at Boston t oQege, Bowdoin, Brown 
i Diversity, Harvard, Hol> Cross, Johns Hopkins, and Swssthnaorc and at aeart) iho other 
colleges and universities. 

M(* \s K-sults tor 2007 continue to be impressive, in English I at 

students scored at the Advanced 01 I'lolicicni levels with onlv a 191 lailure rate. In Ilk- i 
test process, almost all ol OUT students meet the passing standard. 

" I he Company*, our Drama gfOUp visited Scotland m August and participated in the 

American High School I heatre Festival. Mrs Fausi and her JO student periomk-rs had a 
unique and exciting experiea 

Ihc Institution for S.imiil's has been remarkable in donating fundi to assist our school A 
(50,000 donation will lead to a press ho\ tor our stadium I he\ made a huge donation o! 

si 70,000 to add .i tail playing field to Mile I ane. Both s ( t ^ ill benefit 

from thai incratibfc up grad e . ihe> are current I v donating $65,000 to complete the h> 
I on portion ol the Performing \iu (enter, .i cut that was nude m the building proje 

I hen fundi OO m binC U/ith prior donations ol ncarlv M 00.000 that had been held b\ the 

21 (cntuiA Foundation. Out thanks to Q <» Mark Welch, President Mike Jones and the 

entire Institute lor Savings Board lor their tltmendoui 

******* 

IPSWICH MIDDLE S4 Moot. 
Cheryl Forster, Pr i n ci pal 

I am pleased to be reporting to the eili/ens ol Ipswich in mv thirteenth year as principal 
Ol this dynamic and exciting school. v\c are n^v. in the eighth \eai in this building 
enjoying the warm learning environ m ent we have created here together. The school 
design has allowed us to get to know our students \er> c|uickl> and each grade has 
developed its own culture creating three distinct neighborhoods. The facility has allowed 

students and teachers to aCCCSS ItatC ol the art tfChnolOQ U well as world claSS -irt. 
music, and drama p l O gia m S , Our tWO gymi are ik\er emptv during the da> or weekends. 

Out students continue to learn "new basics - ' along with the old ones, as we find that both 
arc trul\ important in today*! world ol work. 

Educating students has never been more challenging With the added mandated testing we 
now administer in all grades 1 est results we received validated the good work being 
done in our classrooms bv our teachers. MCAS testing is completed ever) spring and 
Ipswich continues to do \er\ well. 

This year the Intel Corporation selected the Middle School. We were the onl\ school in 
the country to work with them. Students in Grade 7 were assigned a unit to use in school 



92 



for science exploration and inquiry. Intel was very impressed with the professionalism of 
our teachers and the attitude and skills of our students. With our feedback, these units are 
now on the market for sale. 

Ipswich Middle School also had a visitor from China. Mr. Ren is the Principal of the 
Tianjin Middle School and was my counterpart in a Principal Shadowing Project funded 
by the Freeman Foundation and the Chinese Exchange Initiative. I was honored to travel 
to China in April to exchange educational ideas from half way around the world. 

Excellent middle schools strive to reach the all-important whole child. Each grade level 
specializes in exploratory and child centered topics that offer a variety of learning 
experiences and opportunities. At the Ipswich Middle School we work in a "team" 
approach. The schedule allows for teachers to meet daily to discuss students progress; 
technology is readily available and class size is limited for maximum skill building. It is a 
cooperative venture. 

Middle School is a time of choices and contrasts. Whether it is the quiet solitude of our 
peaceful courtyard complete with koi fish, or the pandemonium in the gym created by 
middle school energy — there is something for everyone here at IMS. 

Students in grade 6 spend an intensive and focused week in the spring at an 
environmental camp, Ferry Beach in Saco, Maine. All of our sixth grade staff attends to 
form close bonds with the students. The outdoor marine curriculum is high interest, and 
many new friends and relationships are forged. 

Grade seven students learn first hand about the local ecology with a series of eight 
separate days in the woods, marshes and in canoes on the Ipswich River, seeing first hand 
where their river begins and ends. They canoe through miles of forest, wetlands and 
marsh, collecting data all the way and brainstorm ways to protect our precious 
environment and natural resources. 

Grade eight students spend four days in early June in the Adirondacks in upper state New 
York. A geology focus helps prepare them for visits to chasms and caves and learn the 
difference first hand between stalactites and stalagmites in Howe Caverns. They cruise 
the glacial lakes and rivers and come to appreciate the power of erosion and glacial 
landforms. It is a wonderful culminating experience for them as they leave Middle 
School. 

We continue to provide an after school homework program for all interested students and 
their families and we understand the need for students to be busy and supervised after the 
last school bell rings. We offer many enriching programs to meet the interests of all types 
of children. Our drama, dance and music departments involve more than half of our 
student population. Student athletes participate in sports programs that teach skills, 
sportsmanship and wellness. 



93 



At the peak of intramural basketball season, more than 250 students are involved. We 
offer golf, tennis, soccer, ice hockey, softball, volleyball, field hockey, basketball, art 
club, outdoor club, music programs, drama and monthly dances. We teach a course called 
"People Smarts" which focuses on interpersonal skills and multiple intelligences. A 
monthly "service" component has taken the form of food pantry, shoe and coat drives, 
Rotaplast, soldier boxes and turkey dinners. We also participate in the annual "Walk for 
Hunger" where together we walk a 10-mile circuit around Great Neck and back to raise 
funds for the Ipswich Food Pantry. 

We are proud to be part of such an innovative and exciting learning environment. Our 
outstanding professional faculty works diligently to clarify our vision for education — that 
every child can learn. We are constantly finding new ways to reach and teach all children 
who come to our school — they are after all, the future of Ipswich. It is an exciting time to 
be working with young people. Our slogan is "making a difference starts here." We 
believe that, we love our work and we invite you to join us. 

PAUL F. DO YON MEMORIAL SCHOOL 

Kenneth B. Cooper, Ph.D. Principal 

This was an exciting year for education at the Doyon School. The adventure of preparing 
youth for an ever-evolving future continues to be a challenging one, requiring our best efforts 
and energies, especially in times when resources are tight. This past year the Doyon Team 
did another extraordinary job in meeting these challenges and in implementing a high quality, 
creative and stimulating educational program. 

Our vision statement, "Preparing for Life Through Learning," underscores the importance we 
associate with relevancy: prior to lessons and activities, we ask ourselves, "when will our 
students actually utilize that which we are teaching." Our efforts in terms of academics this 
past year were highlighted by continuing initiatives in the area of Literacy. Once again we 
engaged in a joint initiative with Tufts University to bring the very best of professional 
development training to our classroom faculty. 

Last year was the third and last year of our partnership with the Tufts "Center for Applied 
Child Development" and during several full days during the school year, many after-school 
meetings, and some additional time over the summer, each grade level team has developed 
and are presently implementing a year long course of study in reading comprehension 
strategies which spiral up through the grades from PreK to Grade Five. 
This professional development initiative was made possible by funds from the Elementary 
School Golf Tournament since no money has been available in our budget for professional 
development for some time. 

We are also exceptionally grateful to the Doyon Friends of Ipswich Elementary School 
(F.R.I.E.S.) who once again made a substantial investment in the breath and scope of literacy 



94 



instructional resources by funding teacher requests, as our resources for text materials has 
also been extremely limited. 

On a more positive note, we have recently begun a study committee to explore linking our 
new reading comprehension approach to writing, and our 2007 MCAS scores in each of the 
grades tested (grades three, four and five) were gratifying strong, equal to or exceeding past 
year's scores and way above state averages. Thanks to funding from grants and from 
Ipswich Citizens for Education (ICE), we were also able to provide support tutoring for 
students whose results fell below expectations. 

This past year we continued our character development initiative, our "Stop and Think" 
program, and our Responsive Classroom training for new staff. We were fortunate to receive 
grant funding for the entire Second Step violence prevention program with instructional 
materials for every classroom. Our safety and character programs also benefited from 
several local agencies which provided programs for the children including H. A.W.C. (Help 
for Abused Women and Children) which presented an anti-bullying program at several grade 
levels, the Ipswich Police Department which continued their DARE program, the Ipswich 
Electric Department which funded an electrical safety program, and the Ipswich Fire 
Department which presented a program on fire safety. 

Thanks to the Doyon F.R.I.E.S., we were once again able to fund our "Student Leadership 
Team," (SLT) with fifteen faculty and staff mentors working alongside more than 100 fourth 
and fifth grade students. Also thanks to the F.R.I.E.S., we were also able to continue our 
Rotary-linked Early Act program which last year organized a book drive on behalf of a 
school in Biloxi Mississippi which collected and sent more than 15,000 books to that school. 

Our custodial crew continues to amaze: Doyon isn't a very "young" building chronologically 
(50th anniversary party planned for 2015!) but our superb custodial team keeps working hard 
to keep the building clean and in good repair, while refurbishing and upgrading as much as 
time and resources will allow. This past year we were able to re-carpet several rooms, and 
refinished existing tiles in several other rooms. We also added a hot-top gradient to our rear 
cafeteria entrance for safety sake 

Funding continues to be a severe problem. I am told we are in the midst of a "structural 
deficit," which, given increases in mandated "fixed costs, (for example in insurance and 
energy) and the limits of local and state revenues and the proposition 2 1/2 cap, that we can 
expect to continue to have to cut discretionary funding. This has the potential to result in loss 
of staff, higher class sizes, a "compromising" of programs, and inadequate instruction and 
technological resources. I encourage all town residents to become "astute observers" of the 
budget process while monitoring the adequacy of funding for Ipswich's public schools. 

On this, the occasion of my twenty-first annual report, I would like to extend a special thanks 
to all in the Ipswich Community who have become part of the extended Doyon Community 
by contributing their time, efforts, expertise, energy and resources— we literally could not do 
this without you. I am of course very fortunate to be able to spend my working hours with a 



95 



delightful and hard-working student body and with the very talented and dedicated faculty 
and staff of the Doyon School— it is a pleasure and an honor to work with them. 






WINTHROP ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 

Sheila Smith-Mc Adams, Winthrop School Principal 

What a year of change it has been for the Winthrop School! From ballroom dance 
instruction to birthday parties, refined curriculum initiatives to retirements, is it any 
wonder that the theme for the 2007/2008 school year is CHANGE? 

Carolyn Davis, Winthrop' s educational and cultural leader for 16 years, announced her 
retirement in the fall of 2006, setting tributes in action. The outpouring was astounding. 
Parents and students purchased books in Ms. Davis' honor for the library. Through the 
incredible efforts of the Winthrop School Council and the 21 st Century Foundation, The 
Carolyn Davis Endowment Fund for Professional Development was created in an effort 
to recognize Ms. Davis' contribution while simultaneously seeking a more stable funding 
mechanism for professional development throughout the district. Ms. Davis understood 
that enhanced professional skills correlate directly with improved student performance. 
Her legacy, as did her career, focuses on student success. 




Success is the only way to describe Winthrop School's 50 th birthday party! Students, 
parents and staff gathered on a Saturday to enjoy some old fashioned fun. Sack races, 
hula hoops, pony rides and marbles entertained young and old, alike. 
No party is quite the same without a bit of dancing! With the DJ spinning vinyl's (well, 
all was not as authentic as it seemed!), students could be seen performing the swing, 
energizing the crowd. As people toured Winthrop, it was difficulty to believe that this 
milestone had been reached. From the newly-laid carpet to the freshly painted walls, the 
custodial staff continues to take tremendous care of the building, retarding the effects of 



96 



age. Upgrades to outer doors, electrical system improvements and final touches to the 
roof assure the school's ability to meet the changing needs of our students. 
The school grounds are also a constantly changing landscape. Thanks to the Parks and 
Cemetery Department and the DPW, shrubs were removed and driveway repairs have 
been made. Student Leadership Council members, funded by our FRIES (Friends of 
Ipswich Elementary Schools-Winthrop), under the tutelage of several staff members, 
continue to beautify the grounds by expanding their garden. Similarly, students have also 
created an area in which weather devices can be housed for further study. 

Stewardship is just one of the many character education components addressed at 
Winthrop. Through the Respect and Responsibility Committee, comprised of Student 
Leadership Council members, staff and parents, the language used for character 
education is defined and integrated with a commercially-created program, realizing our 
own unique blend of social expectations and clarified responsibilities. The Ipswich 
Police DARE program, the Ipswich Fire Safety program, and the connection with the 
Council of Aging all promote this community-based ownership. Our local Rotarian 
extension, Early Act, is another example of students, parents and community members 
addressing local and global needs. These valuable connections between students, staff, 
parents and the community strengthen the bedrock of our learning community. Clearly, 
this strong community foundation is one aspect of Winthrop education that we would 
never want to change! 

Within the building, a whirlwind of energy exists. This year, the talented, experienced 
and dedicated staff was able to continue to build and refine our PreK-Grade 5 reading 
comprehension strategies which were developed in conjunction with Tufts University. 
Additionally, staff members are reexamining the existing phonics and writing program all 
with on eye on improved student performance. Updates in the math program and 
discussions stimulated by the district Subject Area Committee have us critically 
examining effective instructional practices in math. 

With limited resources for professional development but an eagerness to engage in 
continuous quality improvement, professional learning communities have arisen. 
Understanding by Design, a curriculum-development strategy, is currently being 
examined, discussed and analyzed. By establishing clear exit outcomes and benchmarks 
for student learning teachers can refine their instructional strategies for maximum student 
achievement. Once again, parent and community groups such as the FRIES and ICE are 
responsible for funding MCAS/skills tutoring, academic materials such as textbooks and 
technology tools. We are grateful for their never-ending energy. 
As those of us familiar with children know, change is the constant. What an outstanding 
community, providing such a safe and nurturing place to evolve! 



97 






DEPARTMENT OF SPECIAL SERVICES 

Diana W. Minton, Director 

The Ipswich Public Schools' Department of Special Services has continued to provide 
services to our students with disabilities. We continue to work on aspects of our 
programming which were identified when the Massachusetts Department of Education 
did their Coordinated Program Review. This coming year the MA Department of 
Education returns to review our compliance. 

Staff training has continued at a very much reduced level due to loss of funds; however, 
grant funding has assisted in spanning the gap created by minimal local funds. These 
grant funds have also been reduced, however we are still able to fund some minimal in- 
service. 

The passage of the newest federal law (IDEA 2004) has established some targets for the 
coming years which will need to be incorporated into our practices here in Ipswich. One 
such area is Response to Intervention, which we are "piloting" at Doyon School. 

My appreciation to all the unique and dedicated educators and citizens here in Ipswich 
grows yearly. All education in Ipswich is special. 

J?2 ili *J* sfe id iti ifc 

HALL HASKELL HOUSE STANDING COMMITTEE 

Hall-Haskell House Committee Report 2007 

The Hall Haskell House as its own entity continues to function from year to year. As 
committee members it has been wonderful to experience its growth. 

The year was marked with sadness due to the death of Vivian Endicott, one of the 
original founders to save the Little Red House from demolition. She organized a 
grassroots committee that represented various organizations in town, reflecting Ipswich's 
social and economic base, just like the people who had once lived within its doors 
Through the ten plus years of advocacy she stayed determined and on task to get the job 
done. We thank her for her commitment to this project. 

The Ipswich Visitor Center is open on weekends in early May and then opens its doors 
seven days a week from Memorial Day until the end of October. Its hours are 9 to 5 
Monday thru Saturday and 9 to noon on Sunday. 

Bill Nelson manages the Visitor Center with Louise Ciolek, Volunteer Coordinator. 44 
volunteers ranging in age from 50 to 90 give their time, talent and share their knowledge 
and history of the town with visitors. 

Thanks to Bill, Louise, and all our volunteers for the wonderful gift of friendliness and 
time that they give to the center. The camaraderie is wonderful. 






98 



The gallery at the Hall Haskell House continues to be a busy center with more than fifty- 
five artists exhibiting their work. A variety of mediums and art forms are represented. We 
thank Ed Sukach for doing a wonderful job in helping artist with their exhibit space and 
making sure everything is in working order. His contribution of time and energy has 
been enormous. 

Thanks to the Ipswich community for your continued support and special thanks to a very 
special person Vivian Wood Endicott 1904-2007 for her vision to make things happen. 

OPEN SPACE COMMITTEE 

Glenn Hazelton and Carolyn Britt, Co-Chairs 

The Open Space Committee (OSC) accomplished activities in 2007 in the areas of 
communication and coordination with other town committees, improvement in 
management and budgeting, and acquisition or properties. 

The Open Space Committee met with the Agricultural Commission and with the Athletic 
Fields Study Committee. A subcommittee comprised of two members of Open Space and 
two of the Athletic Fields was appointed and has met to discuss appropriate open parcels 
that could be acquired for development of athletic fields. OSC members of the 
subcommittee prepared a base map showing soil and other site conditions to assist in the 
selection of potential parcels. This effort is ongoing. 

The OSC, along with the Conservation Commission and staff of the Department of 
Planning and Development, developed a 5-year projected budget for the Open Space, 
Recreation, and Water Supply Protection Fund. The Committee also worked with the 
Commonwealth to correct the state's remittance to the Fund from the Room Occupancy 
Excise Tax. The Commonwealth had not been sending the correct amount of funding to 
the Town. 

Staff for the Bond Fund Program completed the purchases of land that were begun and 
reported on in the 2006 annual report. This consisted of three acquisitions totaling 152 
acres - for a town cost per acre of $5,920. This year, the Town was successful in 
receiving a grant from the state's Drinking Water Supply Protection Fund to protect 19.2 
acres of land that is largely within 200' of Bull Brook. That acquisition will completed 
during the 2008 reporting year. 



99 



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IPSWICH BAY CIRCUIT TRAIL COMMITTEE 

This year the Committee completed the construction of three bridges on the portion of the 
Bay Circuit Trail that borders the southern edge of the Country Club passes through 
Conservation land and Marini's farm to connect with Willowdale State Forest. 
Tremendous help from volunteers working under guidance of Bob Weatherall made this 
possible. They used the trail that had been clearly marked by the Boy Scouts. 

The Committee continues to cooperate with Turner Hill to insure that trails are open and 
are well marked. As land is proposed for development, the committee works with the 
Open Space Committee, Planning Board and Conservation Commission to see that trails 
are preserved and kept open for the enjoyment of residents. 

Guided trail hikes are organized, advertised in the Chronicle and led by members of the 
Committee. This informal walking/hiking group meets at Town Wharf parking lot, East 
Street, on Wednesdays at 9:30 to explore local trails. 

ife iJi iJ^ ife iJ* ^Sf iJf 

GOVERNMENT STUDY COMMITTEE 

Gerry Brown, Chair 

The Government Study committee is an advisory committee that makes 
recommendations to the Board of Selectmen (BOS). We look to the BOS for direction to 
determine the agenda that the committee works on. We have a broad mission that 
includes making a more efficient, effective local government that benefits the citizens 
that it serves. 

The committee met monthly throughout 2007 and assisted in the effort to move Town 
Meeting from the first Monday in April to the second week in May. We recommended 
and completed changes to the Town Charter and By-Laws to update other deadlines that 
were dependent on the date of town meeting. We will continue to meet on a monthly 
basis throughout 2008 and are looking for additional members. 

fctj «t* *i* *t« *i* *i* *i* 

CABLE TV ADVISORY BOARD 

Robert Ryan, Chairman 

The CAB had a very busy and successful year, culminating in the signing of new 10 year 
licenses with both Verizon and Comcast to provide cable television services to Ipswich. 
Our hope is that by bringing competition into play, it ultimately will benefit the consumer 
with lower prices. 



100 



Both companies have agreed to remit a portion of their revenues to the town for the 
purpose of supporting local cable broadcasting of Government, Public and Educational 
programming. Our task for the coming year is to set up an organization to build and 
operate our own local studio with these funds. By years end, we hope to be providing a 
much higher quality of programming to the town than we have had in the past. We would 
also like to thank the Board of Selectman for their patience and perseverance during the 
difficult and complex negotiations with Verizon and Comcast. 

COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 

Dorcas Rice, Chair 

Once again the Commuter Rail Committee had a busy year saving the Town time and 
money. No meetings were held, saving midnight oil and electricity, and in our very long 
existence we have never taken one penny from the Town. 

Why, do you ask do I feel the Committee needs to continue existing? There is always the 
possibility in this all too uncertain world that matters will arise that need our attention. 

In the last report that I gave at Town meeting two years ago I mentioned the still 
deplorable conditions at North Station and doubted we would ever see improvement 
there. Much to my astonishment improvements began soon thereafter and is still 
continuing. The moral of the story? Never underestimate the power of your CRC! 
Unfortunately our powers have so far not been able to improve the parking situation 

IPSWICH RECYLING COMMITTEE 

Selectmen's Advisory Committee on Recycling 
Annual Town Report 

The Selectmen's Advisory Committee on Recycling (RAC) is charged with the two- 
prong task of decreasing solid waste costs and increasing recycling in Ipswich. The 
committee works to accomplish its mission by making policy recommendations to the 
Board of Selectmen and through educational efforts within the community. The RAC 
works closely with the town's Department of Public Works. 

In October 2007, the town received the "Green Binny" Award in the small municipality 
category from MassRecycle, a coalition organization, for a significant increase in its 
recycling rates. In November 2007, the Ipswich Democratic Committee awarded RAC 
its Citizen's Action Award for outstanding service to the community. 

From July to November 2007, the recycling rate rose from 20% to 29%: in that same 
period, solid waste tonnage decreased from 368 tons per month to 356 tons per month. 
The town realized a savings in its solid waste disposal costs during this period. 



101 



So far, in the current fiscal year, RAC hosted a recycling event for the collection of scrap 
metal and electronics, audio-visual material and confidential documents for shredding. A 
swap-shop was also run at this event. RAC hosted an information booth at Olde Ipswich 
Days. RAC worked with the Electric Light Department (ELD) to identify a vendor that 
would accept incandescent holiday lights for recycling as part of the ELD's effort to swap 
incandescent for LED holiday light strings to reduce energy consumption in Ipswich. 
RAC has provided information to the Planning Board with regard to proposed 
amendments to the town's Community Development Plan. RAC members have attended 
several informational workshops on recycling. 

Current initiatives include the establishment of town-wide recycling by 2011; mandatory 
recycling at public events and reduction of acceptable barrel limits per week to 3 with an 
overthrow option for residences and businesses on municipal collection. In addition, the 
RAC is working with the schools to increase recycling rates and is working to encourage 
composting as a way to reduce solid waste disposal costs. 

The RAC maintains a website with comprehensive information about how to reduce 
consumption, reuse items for alternative purposes, and recycle that which cannot be 
reused and compost yard and kitchen waste. The RAC actively monitors and responds to 
queries sent to its website www.ipswichrecycles.org 

TRUST FUND COMMISSION 

Robert K. Weatherall, Chair 
Walter Pojasek. Vice Chair 

The Town was the grateful recipient this year of two new trust funds. The late Richard 
Swain Horton, who graduated from Ipswich High School in 1938, bequeathed $50,000 to 
fund one or two college scholarships each year for "worthy students". The late William 
G. Markos, also an Ipswich High School graduate and onetime chairman of this 
commission, bequeathed $10,000 to fund a college scholarship "for a needy senior who 
has exhibited academic and athletic excellence". The bequests are especially welcome 
because they come at a time when the cost of going to college has been rising sharply, 
making it more and more of a stretch for students to get a college education. 

The Commission met as usual in April with Barry Cahill, high school principal, and 
Justine May, guidance counselor, to review how much accumulated income there was in 
the Town's existing scholarship funds to award to candidates for aid graduating in June. 
The Commission authorized the spending of $13,700 on scholarships for 13 students who 
met the donors' specifications. 

The Commission met again in May to award the scholarships where the donors have put 
the choice in the Commission's hands. It awarded $750 to Eva Piras from the Marion 
Ross Humphrey fund, $750 to Kavornie Reid from the Pauline Ross Claxton fund, and 



102 



$1,000 to Evelyn Fowler and $500 to Elizabeth Boufford from the Cornelius Thibeault 
fund. 

At its April meeting the Commission also considered a request from the Ipswich 
Historical Society and the Ipswich Historical Commission for a grant of $5,000 from the 
Harold D. Bowen fund to help pay for the moving of a wood-framed structure on East 
Street, originally a stocking mill, to the grounds of the Historical Society. The 
Commission approved the grant. 

At a meeting in September the Commission granted $500 to the Ipswich Historical 
Commission from the Harold D. Bowen Fund to pay for a plaque to be awarded to the 
2007 recipient of the Mary Conley Preservation Award. 

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